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The Frances Shimer School ' 



^'^^^^m^^ ' ^ \<. 





Junior College and Academy for Girls 


With Supplcmcoc coauioic^g ricwi 
ilJuitrAcin^ cfac School 

rir Sciml u a Mtmhit ef iht Ntrth Oniral An^iatim 

«f Oiiigu ani Si€mdaf^ S^kHh, and */ fkt 

Aji9Ciaiim of Junm MUgtt 


Thb Feanci* Sbimbji School io April, Juac, 
October, December, mi February 

Vdumi XVII ' NumBif / 

BttmJOmt^t, tun ^ Mi. OrftU^ UL^ ** mm^hu 
mam, mJtr tit Ati *f J^lf fi» ii§4 

CALENDAR FOR 19 2 6 AND 1927 


. 38 


J I 

■ ^ 

. SO 

Table of Cmnnts 

Admission , 

Alumnae AsBOclation , . 

Art \ \ \ \ 

Autoniobile Roulr - .-!!*' 1 

Carni>be!l Memorial Library' 


coticgcHaii ....,.!'. ; ; 

Susan C. <*olvcr Lectureship ..,..! 

Courses Onerecl (College) » (Academic). . . 

Daily IVroRram 

Dearljorn Ibtli ! , 

Diploniii , \ \ . \ 

Diversion Club 

Educational Aid AsKMrialion , 

Endowment , \ \ \ vf 

Kquipmcnt ' ! ' 13 

Events S? 

Expenses .*..,.,,,.. 43 

Expression 36 

Faculty . , , 8 

General Information -45 

Golf, Tcnnb, Baskct-l^aU, and Hockey * 35 

Hathaway Hall *•,... 13 

Hiatory of School . la 

Home Economics and Household Art 24^ 35 

Infirmary 14 

Junior College , , 17^20 

Library 15 

Location of Mt. Carroll . 12 and second page of cover 

MctoiUHall , . . , , Ji 

Mt. Carroll Seminary , , , la 

Motion Pictim^ .,.,,.... 16 



nsic , . 

Ph>i&ical Education ..... ^ . S5 

Power Plant and Laundry ........ ^ ^4 

Religious Exercises - 49 

Requirements for Graduation . * * > i%^ltA^ 

Rooms and Furnishings ..*.*--...-''• 47 

Science Hall ^^ 

Stenography and Typewnting 
Special Students . . . , 
Student Organiaations . 
Student Service .... 
Students . * ^ 

Teachers' Course • 

Trustees , . - 

University of Chicago . , . • . 

West HaU , r ^ 

Young Women's Christian Association 





















September 8 Wednesday 

November %m Thursday 


May, i$26—Jum, z^zy 

FouNpEfi's Day. HalMioUday, 

Seamon before tee Gradtjatino Classes. 

Ast ANB HoitE Economic Receptions, 

Student Recital, 

Class Day. Aeust Recital. Alunuiae Day. 

Commencement Exercises, 

StraiMEE Vacation 

First Semester Begins. Classes meet at 
a:oo P.M,; buildings ready Tuesday, Sep- 
tember 7, 1:00, 

Tbanksoivlvg. a holiday^ one day only. 
No one excused* 

December 17 
to January 5 

January 25 

February a a 

March iS 

to March 30 






Friday, 3:50 P.M. 
8:05 A.M, 


Friday, 3:30 P.M. 
8:05 aji. 




Monday, 8:00 p.m. 



> Winter Vacation 

Secokd Sejcester Opens- 
WASRtscTON*s BaTHDAY. ilalf-holiday. 

> Spring Vacation, 

Founder's Day. llaU-hoUday. 

Sermon betore the Graduatino Classes. 

Art and Home Economics Receptions. 

Stubekt Recital, 

Alumnae Day- Class Day. Recttal. 

COM3£ENCEMENT Exercis*^. 

C A L E N U A R 


19 2 6 

A N U 

1 Q 2 7 

Board of Trmtees 


Natuakiel Uutlee, LLJX, William l\ McKee, 

Prnidtnt StcftUry 

John M. RiNiwALT, GfOECt D. Cami-bell, 

YU€*Pmidmi Tftmmtf 

Nathasill MiLtts, Mt Carroll 
TiiEsiiniNT Max Mason MjtJi* Ekos M. Bastom, Chkigo 

Umverstty of CMcago J. H, Mile*, Mt, CJirmil 

J. Spencer DicjCEgik>N, Liir^D., Umvtniiy of Chicajto 

Mm, a, T. Dunshee, Mt. Carroll Jofis M, Rinewalt, Mt, Carroll 

Tbeodo»i G, Scares, D.D,, Ph.D, 

Uolvenity of Cfakago Tkivuit Arkett, Unlvcnity erf 

Mis* DoEA KNEOHt Harris, WaabLngtoii, DC 


Ttrm Expirtt J mm, ig^S 

Mrs. W. R, Hostetteh, Mt. Carroll Georce D. CAitfUELL, Mt. Carroll 

Samui£L James CAiiJ^wELL, Mt. Carroll William R McKee, Mt, Carroll 

Nathaniel BtJTLER, Univcraity of Chkago 

Trustees of the Frances Shimer Estate 

Mrs. jEssm Hall Moes Mrs, Isabel Dearborn Hazew 

Mrs. Wiluam P. McKee 


Officers of Instmctim and Admimstratim 

William Parker McKjeE, A.M,, B.D,j President and Instructor in History and 

A.B., Wabash Collegir» 1SS3; B.D., Baptist Union Theological Seminary, 1887; 
Graduate Student in History in University of MinnesoU, 1895^7; A.M., Uni- 
versity of Minnesota, 1S97; B.D., Unlvemty of Chicago, 1807; Pastor, Olivet 
Baptist Church, MiaDeapoEis, 1887-97; Frances Shimer School, 1897- 

Elsie Morrison, S,M., University of Chicago. Dean oi Women and In- 
structor in Mathematics. 

S.B., University of Chicago, 190s; Graduate, Milwaukee State Normal, 18Q4; 
Instructor in Mathematics, Way land Academy > 1S98-1Q00; Asshtant Principal, 
Pewaukec High School, 1903-4; Graduate Student, University of Chicago, 1905; 
European travel, 1909 J Columbia University, Summer Session, 1918; Frances 
Shimer School, 1905- 

Florence Turkey McKee, Ph^B.^ Instructor in Psychology and Biblical 


Graduate, Mt, Carroll Seminary, 1894; Instructor, ibid., i894-99> Ph*B-» Unl- 
vereity of Chicago, 1901; Frances Shimer School, 1901-. 
Angeline Beth Hostetter, Ph.B.. Instructor in Latin. 

Ph.B., University of Chicago, 1907; Graduate Student, ibid,, 1909-10; Instructor^ 
Central College, Pclla, Iowa, 1908-9; Instructor, Frances Shhner School, 1903-4^ 
1905-6; 1910-1 1; Study in Paris, Summer 1911; Instructor in French, Annie 
Wright' Seminary, Tacoma, Wash., i^ii'iA\ Instructor in French and Gernrnn, 
Christian College, Columbia, Mo., 1915-16; G«ek Di\'i3ion European Summer 
School, Bureau of Univemty Travel, 1913: Frances Shimer School, 1916-17, 191S-. 
On leave of absence, 1925-26, for European travel 
Mary Orenda Poixaild, A.M., Instructor in English and Stenography* 

A.B., Middlebury College, 1896; A.M., 1900, Instructor, High School, Middlebury, 
Vt 1897-1901; High School, Sherbum, Minn., 1901-4; Township High School, 
Evanston, lU., 1905-10; Head Resident, Pi Beta Phi SetUement School, GatUn- 
burgjTenn., 1913-16; Graduate Student, University of Nevada, 1901; Graduate 
Student, University of Chicago, Summer, 1904, i9^f 1909; Frances Shimer 
School, 1916-30; 1931-- 
Mabel Louise Peters, M.S., Instructor in Botany, Zo6logy, and Physblogy. 
Principal of High School, Petersburg, Mich., I9i5-t8j AB„ Michigan State 
Normal CoUege, 1921; Assistant in Department of Botany, University of 
Michigan, igai-aa; MS., Univemty of Michigan, 19"; Frances Shbner School, 
E- May Parser, A-M., Instructor in English and H^d of Department. 

Graduate, State Normal, Indiana, Pcnns^yh-ania; Ph.B., Woostcr CoUcgc, Wooster, 
Ohio, 190S; A.M., Columbia University. 1915; Columbia University Summer 


A L E N DAR FOR 192 


19 2 7 

Session ig.r ChauUuqiia, New York, Sominer Sc^ion, 19,5; Superviv^r and 
Instructor in hnglbh. Jimior CoUtgc, Oswego. K^nuir, Imtructor in High Hchod 
1915-^0 J Suf>emsor and Instructor in junbr College, Clendale, Ohio, tmi-u' 
i9.o-=i3| Instructor, Bmie Tift College, Foriyth. C«oi^, 1911-23; Fni^ 
Shimer School, ig 13-. 

Gladys K, Wardwicll, M,S,, Imtructor in Sctvri.c aurj Mathematics. 

B,A, OberUn, 1923. Xi,S,, Mldiigtin Aicricdtunil College, 1^24. Cmduate 
AisbUDt, XlicUg^a Agriculturul CoUrge, i^ii.a4. Fnincei Shirnei Sch.K,L 

:lla Fortna, M.S., Head of Home Economici Department, 

B.S., Univemty of Nebraska, tqn. M.S., Iowa SlJitc College, i^u^ Bigb 
School mstrucLlon, Univenily l>Uce, Nebra*U, 1911-33. Femi Suic Noniiml, 
Summer, 1931. Kcbraskji Weslcyan Univei^Uy, Suniinff^, 1911^ 1923, 1924. 
Frances Shiintr School, 1914'-- 

KA-niERiNt: Berkbtresskr, B.A,, B>E,, Instructor in Expression, Aitiitant in 

B.A., Iowa State Teachers' College, 1919, B.E., Columbia CoUcffe of Biprewioii, 
1914. Fmncc* Shimer Juoior ColleRC, 1915-16, I^nark, UiinoU, Higii School, 
1930-11. Iowa Fall* High Schf>ot, 1919*30. Htad of Sj>ecch DeparUncnt, E^t 
Teta* State Normal, 1911*13, Frances Shinier School, 1914-. 

TimLUA NlARCELtA Fox, B.A., Secretary to the Dcao, Aiiistaiit ia English. 
BA.f Univeraity of Wisconjun, 1913; Ntperville Public Sdiodf, 1910-21; Frances 
Sblmer Schocd, i933', 

LA C. RuEDEBuscii, M.A., Insktructor in Spanish and Assislant in French. 
B.A., Uoiverdty of Wisconjiin^ 1921* M.A., Univemiy of Wtsamain, 1915. 
Milwaukee High School, 1922-14. Univeniity of Wiscx^nsin, I^paitmcnt ol 
Romance I^Lnguageftr I9i4-'2S* Frances Shimrr School, 1925'* 

Edna Tuorekn, A.M., Instructor in French, 

A,B., I^mbanl Collc>?e, 1911. A,M., IJnrvrnsity of Illmotf, 1914. McGOl Uni* 
veraty, Summer* 1913. In-^Utulc of French iMiucation, Fenn Sute College, 
Summer, 1915, Univcmly of Wi*con5ifi, Summers, 1916, 1919, 19*1. High- 
icbool teaching Boone, Iowa, one year; Galesburg, nine wkI one-half year*^ 
Oak Park, one year. Frmncci Shimer School, 19*5-- 

Frakces E. Ehkrson, A.M,, Instructor in History and Sociology, 

AM., University of Indiana, 1915. AM,, Univcniity of CTiicago, 1922. High 
school teachings 1916-15. Frances Shimer School, 1925- 

Eluabeto Muss, A.B., Supervisor of Study Hall and Assistant in English, 
AJ*,, WcUcslcy College, 1925, Frances Shimer School, 1915-. 



Edith Blanche West, B.A., Librarian. 

B.A. Milwaukee-Downer College, 1933. Assistant Librarian, Toledo Branch 
Public Library, 1923-24. Frances Shimer School, 1934- 

EuMA Watkin'S, B.S., Accountant. 

B S Coe College, 1913. Graduate work, University of Towa, Summer, 191 8, and 
Colorado State Teachers' College, Summer, i92r. Diploma Gregg School, 1922. 
High School instructor, 1913-24. Frances Shimer School, 1934-. 

Leoxore LuENZiu^N, B.S., Instructor in Physical Education. 

B.S., University of Wisconsin, 1925. Frances Shimer School, 1935-. 

The Departments of Music and Art 

Elizabeth Schuster, Principal in Piano. 

Piano, Harmony, and Composition, C. L. Capcn; Organ, S. B. Whitney, Boston, 
189346; Piano, private pupU of Barth; Organ, Grunicke, Berlin, 1896-97; Piano, 
Joseffy, New York, Summer, 1909; Private Studio, Grand Rapids, Mich., 1899- 
190S, Meredith College, Raleigh, N.C, Professor of Piano, Instructor of Harmony 
and Anal>-si3, 1906-9; Carleton College, Northfield, Minn., Director, School of 
Music, Professor of Piano, Organ, and Harmony, 1909-"; Shorter College, 
Rome,' Ga„ Head of Organ Department, Professor of Piano, Instructor in Har- 
mony and Analj-sis; Frances Shimer School, 1915-. 

Grace jVUsie Bawden, Instructor in Art. 

Student in Music, Mt. CarroU Seminao', 1891-92; Graduate in Art, Mt. Carroll 
Seminary. 1S94; Postgraduate Work in Art InsUtute of Chicago, 1901, r90J, 
and 1904; Instructor in Private Classes in Art, 1894-9S; Art Institute, Summer, 
1918; Frances Shimer School, 1898^. 

Mewie Stowell Wallace, Mus.B., Instructor in Voice, PubUc School Music, 
and History of Music. 

Mus.B., Obcrlin Conservatory of Music, 191 1 \ Voice with Thomas U. MacBumey, 
Chicago, 1913-14, 1919-20, Summers 19M, I9i5i 19' 8. '9". "923; Director of 
Music, Union Christian CoUcg«, Mcrom, Indiana, i9"-i3; Pn^-atc pupils, 
Chicago, 1914-1S; Voice and Piano, Adrian CoUcgc Conservatory, Adrian, Michi- 
gan, 1920-32; Frances Shimet School, 1933-- 

Masguerite K. Allyn, B.A., .Assistant in Pbno. 

B.A., Ohio Wcslej-an University; Graduate of Chicago Musical College, 1923; 
Supervisor of Music, Kenton, Ohio, Public Schoob, 1917-18, 19*1-*'- Instructor 
in English, Kenton High School, 1930-22; Frances Shimer School, 1923-- 

Marcaret Lillian Setoel, Instructor in Violin, Assistant in Piano. 

Wayland Academy, 1920. Xorthwcstcra School of ^iusic, 1923. Instructor, 
]^Tississippi Women's CoUege, 1923-34. Frances Shimer School. 1924-. 




19 2 7 

Mrs. Nellie Sweatf, R.N., Nurse 
Mabel Hall Darrow, Mousekecper 

Fred Sack 
Albert Hoovki* 

r Buildings and Grounds, 

Lecture and Concert Course^ ig2}-z6 

Rev. joim TmoTiiY Stone, DJ)., l-ourtli rrcabytcrian 
Church, Chicago 
^The Open Door*' 

Vera Puppt: and Kdna Swansov Vfp llAAk, Cellist and 


Allyn K. Foster, D*D,, Baptist Education Society 
Dr. J. M. l\ SyiTii, University of Chiatgo 
Nathaniel Butlek, LLJ). 
E. D. Hester 

*"rhc Hill Tribes of Luzon" 
A. G, Bakkr, D.B., UnivcTsity of Chicago 
Carol Roolnsoh, Pkmist 


Rev. Mark F. Sanborn, Detroit^ Baptist Church 

Dr, C. T. Holman, Univeritity of Chicago 

Crack Wood Jess, Costume Recital 

Dr* Theooore G* Scares, University of Chicago 

LORNA DooxE Jaxon% Soprano 

Miss Evelyn \Vck)d 

"Nursing as a I'rotession'^ 
Dk, Gerald Birney Smith, University of Chicago 
Rev. CiURLES W. Gilkey, Hyde Park Baptist Church, 

Susan C. Cohtr Ucturahip Club 

The late Mrs. Susan E. Roscnberger, with her husband, Jesse L. Ro^n- 
bcrger, of Chicago, endowed the "Susan C. Colvcr f.ccturcs" in honor of Mn. 
Roscnbcrgcr^s mother by giving certain securities to the School The lecture 
for 1925-26 is given by Rev. John Timothy Stone, of the Fourth Prcsbytcnan 
Church, Chicago, 



Mt. Carroll, a town of 2,000 people, situated in northwestern Illinois, 
ten miles from the Mississippi River, is attractively located among picturesque 
hills The neighborhood is justly celebrated for its beauty and healthfulness. 
It is the county seat of Carroll County, and is exclusively a place of residence. 
The absence of mines, factories, or great industrial enterprises makes the com- 
munity an ideal one for an educational institution. 

Mt. Carroll is on the Omaha Division of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. 
Paul Railway. 12S miles west of Chicago. It is accessible also by automobile 
route over the Indian Head TraU from the Lincoln Highway at Sterling. 


The School is not an experiment; it is now educating the third generation 
of young women. The work of the School is accredited by the North Central 
Association of Colleges and Secondary SchooU, which means that its academic 
Kraduatcs are admitted without examination to all colleges and universities 
which admit on certification. The academic course of study is also compre- 
hensive and thorough enough to meet the needs of those prepcinng for the 
examinations of the CoUege Entrance Board. The graduates of the Junior 
CoUcge arc admitted to the Junior year of leading mid-western and western 
colleges and universities without examinations. 

The purpose of the School, however, is to train its students for life rather 
than for any particular college or vocation. It seeks to develop strong minds 
in strong bodies, to give a background of knowledge, to create tastes and 
standards of value, to iostU principles of conduct that arc worthy and Christian, 
and to inspire, through instruction and training, ideals that are democratic 
and altruistic, to the end that its students may realize their obligation to make 
some individual contribution to the common welfare. 


The School, founded in 1853. and known for forty-three years as Mt. 
CarroU Seminary, was transferred in 1896. by the wish of the founder, Mrs. 
F A W. Shimcr, to a Board of Trustees of fifteen members, represenUng 
the University of Chicago, the alumnae of the Seminary, and the citizens of 

Ml. Carroll. „ ,. ^ . • »i a^a 

The hundreds of graduates and pupils of Mt. CarroU Seminaiy are mduded 
as graduates and pupils of the School, and the large constituency, with traditions 
of culture and Christian service gamed in more than seventy years, furnishes a 
constant source of support. 



9 2 7 


Frances Shirner School has the advantage of over seventy years of 
^tory^ experience, and tradilions; yet its equipment is entirely mo<lcra, 
having been rebuilt and enlarKC<i »incc h>oj. The nine buUdinKS, s^>lidly a;n- 
Itnicted of brick and stone, are healed by steam, lighted by electricity, and 
furnialied witii niodern conveniences. liach buiklhlg was erected and equipi>ed 
for the purpose It serves in the educational alms of the hutitution. 

Dearborn Hall 
This building for Instrumental and Vocal Mujiic contains practice-rooms 
with eighteen pianos, and rooms for instruction. The building is immcd for 
Mrs* Isabel Dearborn Ila^-zen, foruierly head of the Deparimcnt of Music for 
over twenty years, 

1 1 at ha way Hall 


Hathaway Ilall was named for Mrs, Mary L. Hathaway Corbctt, of the 

class of i86g, a sister of Mrs. Hattie N, LcPelley, a former Trustee of the 

School, who gave liberally toward the erection and furnishing of the building. 

The basement contains a modern gymnasium 87X36 feet, with shower-baths 

and toilets, llic three upfKjr floors contain parlor, rooms for forty [)eople, 

baths, and tmnkroom. The parlor was furnished by the Mt, Carroll Seminary 

and Frances Shirner School Association of Chicago, Adequate fire protection 

is secured by a standpipc, with hose connections on each floor, and fire escapes 

on each end* 

Wisi Hall 


West Hall is a well^quippcd home for fifty p»ple. It is 154X40 feat. 

On the ground floor is the lounge, 38X50 feet, with fireplace. The studb is 

on the upper floor, Slandpipe, with hose on each floor, and fire «cape* are 

provided, with ample stairways in addition. Bathrooms arc on all floon 

where pupils reside. 

MeUalf Hall 


MetcaU Hall, to which Andrew Carnegie contributed $10,000.00, is 

107X44 feet, native stone and sand-mold brick, two storiai and mezzacinc 

story with tower and finial 100 feet high. The building contains offices. 

cloakrooms, recitation rooms, and auditorium. The auditorium is equipped 

with stage, curtain, and other facilities for school plays. The walls are 

adorned with pictures presented by various classes and indinduab lUus- 

trating different periods of art and architecture, and including, among othen. 


a plaster cast of a part of the frieze of the Parthenon, large photographs of the 
Roman Forum, the Parthenon, the Cathedral of Florence, Michelangelo's 
''Jeremiah," the Cathedral of Amiens, Rembrandt's ** Syndics/' DUrer's 
''Saints Mark and Paul," and St, Peter's Church. 

The building is named in honor of Mrs, Sarah Metcalfe a lifelong friend 
of the School, whose son, Dr. Henry S. Metcalf, was long prcsidcDt of the 
Board of Trustees. 

Cdkge Hall 

College Hall is modified colonial, 90X40 feet» three stories, with basement 
and attic- The main feature of the ground floor is a drawing-room, 40X33 feet, 
broken by Corinthian columns, in addition to a broad, spacious reception haU, 
parlor, dining-room ^ and ser%4ce kitchen. The second and third floors contain 
rooms for about forty pupils and teachers. The building furnishes a home 
for College girb and social facilities for the use of the entire School 

pQWif Plant and Laundry 


The building is brick on concrete foundation, S0X56 feet* In the steam 
plant arc installed two eighty-horsc-power tubular boilers. These Ijoilem 
are served by two Jones's underfeed stokers. The plant maintains a pressure 
of steam in the radiators in rooms and halls throughout the institution. 

The laundry, which occupies a third of the building, is equipped with 
modem laundry machinery. 

The Schml Infrmafy 


The in&rmarj^ is 43X36 feet, red pressed brick and stone trimmings, with 

concrete foundation. It is one story high, with concrete, covered porch. The 

building contains a nurses* reception room, two wards, two completdy equipped 

bathrooms, two rooms for nurses, a kitchen, in addition to haU and linen closets. 

Scitnci Hall 

Sdence Hall is a building of stone and brick, two stories and basement ^ 
78X44 feet. The basement contains gas machine, hot-water heater, fadlities 
tor hand laundry for use of pupils, and storeroom. The main floor is given 
chiefly to Home Economics and Household Art. 

The upper floor contains the chemical laboratory, 32X18 feet, with 
chemical work tables of latest design, well equipped for the use of sixteen pupUs. 

The physics laboratory, 18X28 feet, is equipped with a demonstration 
table, with electric* g33, and water connections. The laboratory is intended 



to accommodate ten pupils working at one tim€. and the supply of appamtua 
aUs all needs for Lxpcriments outlined in the Millikaa and Gate Afunual. 
The Bioloisy laboratory, which extenrk across the ^vast end of Science Hall 
a large room with windows on three sides. A doiw;t for laljoratory suppiieJ 
pin^. The laboratory contains a stonetoppcd working tjench which is 
ittcd wit^h gm and water, and has also five large lalioralory lahH with rirawcrs. 
It ts wen equipped with comiwund microacopca, di»5cctingscoi>c9. slideii, and 
ewL41 models, 

WiUiam Parktr MjcKh Hall 

William Parker McKec Hall, built by fumb contributed by the Bap- 
tiat Board of Education, is 113X40, of red pre&stfl brick with stone trim^ 
mings, is four stories hi^h. The ^Tound floor contains the dining-room, 
scrv^ing-room, and kitchen. The other floors have a parlor for the use of the 
students, a suite of rooms for the Principal, a kitchenette, ample bathrooms, 
and rooms for fifty-six students and teachers. This building furnishes an 
additional home for College girls, and a dining-room for the entire School 
This building is named for William Parker AIcKee in honor of the completion 
of t wen ty- five years of service as iJean of the School A portrait of the Dean 
by Ralph Clarkson, contributed by trustees and former students, hangs in the 
dming room* 

[~ Campbdl Mirmrial Library 

This building is the latest addition to the campus group* It was erected 
during the year 1925 by funds furnisbe^l in i>art by Mr, George O, CampMl 
and Mr* S. J. Campbell of the Board of Trustees, and by Miss Jessie Campbell, 
'07. The School is also indcbte<i to Scmitor William McKinley for a gift of 
$S,ooo for this building. It b named in honor of Mr and Mrs. Robert CampbcUp 
long friends of the School It is a two-story*and-basemcnt building of the 
Colonial style of architecture, 72X30 feet, solidly constructc<l of brick, con- 
cretCy and steel 

The School had the benefit of much expert advice in planning the arrange- 
ment and equipment of the building, designed by C. A. Eckstorm, Chicago, 
and every care was taken to make it adequate for the purr>ose. It is finished in 
red oak, with rubber tile floors insuring the desired quiet. The equipment was 
furnished by the Library Bureau. The basement contains shelves for storage. 
The reading room occupies the entire first floor. Here the present library of 
almost 6,000 volumes is housed. The southwest c<»rner of the room is ri^crved 
for the Ilazzen Memorial Collection. This gift of over 1,000 volumes was made 
by Mrs. Isabel Dearborn Hazizen from the library of her husband, the kt« 
Henry* Wilmarth llaazen, long a teacher in tlie School Another valoable ad- 
dition of books received during the year was the coUcction given by Mrs, 



Winona Branch Sawyer, '71, oi Lincoln, Nebraska. The upper floor of the 
Library will be resented for an art gaUery which the School is seeking to develop. 

Winona Branch Sawyer House 

During the summer of 1926 this buUding, the gift of Mrs. Winona Branch 
Si.v.ycT, Class of '71, will be erected. It will serve as a residence for the head of 

the School. 


Rfcmbere of the School go to the Baptist or Methodist churches. The 
Methodist church is large and commodious, equipped with pipe organ and 
Sunday-school room in addition to the auditorium. The Baptist church 
erected in 1913 a Sunday-school building as an addition to its equipment and 
enlarged its audience room and organ and installed a steam-heating plant. 

Social Life •<•- 

The private boarding-school has an opportunity that docs not come to the 
pubUc institution-it commands and is likewise responsible for aU the students' 
time Under these circumstances the extra-curricular actmlics become second 1 

onIv"in importance to the program of the curriculum. Social education is part y 

of coUege training. The activities of the various student organizations not only J 

supply adequate diversion, but give valuable training in social co-opcration and 
in the worthy use of leisure. The social atmosphere of the School is whole- 
somely democratic. Every girl is expected to use and develop for the general 
benefit whatever social gifts she may possess. Appropriate dress, a pleasmg 
manner poise, gradousncss, entertaining conversation, ability to appear at 
ease before an audience, arc as much a part of the School ideal as are scholastic 
attainments. With the assistance of class counselors the students give chss 
parties lunches, dances, bazaars, teas, lawn ffites, conccrU, and plays; they 
plan menus, arrange decorations, devise costumes and stage propcrti^^. Occ^- 
sionaUy they write their own pla>-s. A Victrola with many valuab e records 
aids in the cultivation of an appreciation of the best in music. A motion- 
picture machine is used both for entertainment and instruction. A sencs of the 
better films selected by a committee in charge is presented durmg the year. 

The location of the School is exceptionally favorable for the cultivation of 
interest in out-of-door life and sports. Golf, tennis, hockey, basket-baU, 
captain-baU, coasting, cTOSS-countr>' walks, and picnicking are a part of the 
daUy life, contributing to appetite and sound sleep, and laying the foundations 
for physical health and mental poise. 




At her deceaw, November lo, .901, Mn. F. A. W. Shimer hit the bulk of 
her pn>iK..rty ,n trust for the )>e«eat of ihe School. The property consists 
money an. real estate, ch.efly in UUnois, Iowa, Nebraska, and Florida. 

In addition to this. Mm Adelia C. Joy. for twenty yca« Udy Principal of 
Mt. Carroll Seminary, who died in October. ,903, in Davenport. Iowa, left 
bequests to the School and to the ICduoitional Aid AwociaHon. The latter b 
for the benefit of pupils in the Sldiool who arc worthy and who need fmanciaJ 

Further endowment i. greatly neede<i for the general purposes ol the 
ScfaooL Friends of the i/istitulion are urged to viait it and acquaint them- 
selves with the character of the work done. Those viho are iritcrc^ted ia 
disposing of their property in this way are referred to the direction* given in 
such instances on the third page of the cover of this Calendar. 

The Junior College 

Why a Junm CclUgil 

In the reorganisation of the American ichool system there b a tendency to 
redistribute the work of the high school and the colJegc, and to include in the 
period of secondary education the first two years of college work, The new in- 
Btitutioa, the Junior College^ is today doing an inacaaing proportion of the 
work of the College Freshman and Sophomore years. 

Some students wbb to continue their education l>eyond the high school, 
but do not desire the more extended tyi>c offered by the four*year college* 
For these students the Junior College, furnishing a practical and thorough 
training, serves as a completion school 

The tremendous growth ol the large universities, resulting at times in 
overcrowding, frequently renders it advantageous to the student to do the 
work of the Freshman and Sophomore years in a smaller institutioei. 

The private Junior College combines a safe, comfortable, attractive home 
life and close association of students and faculty with the high quality and 
standards of instruction given in the large institutions. 

The two years of the Junior College ser\'e as a transition from home into 
the larger and more complex life of the university. During this period stu- 
dents under guidance grow in knowledge^ self-reliance^ aiid in sotmdnesa of 
judgment, and are thus prepared to meet the exadiiig work aod the deeper 
problems presented by the larger world of the great univenitics. 



Aim of Frances Shimcr Junior ColUge 
Frances Shimer Junior CoUege is planned to meet the needs of two classes 

of students: complete the four-ycar college course, but who wish 

, Those who plan to W ,^ ^^^ ^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^.^^^ ^^ 

to t^ike the F"^^^^^;^^ ^X ,j 4h scholastic standard.. The diploma 

coUcgcs and u'^'^^'^^^^^^f • . t^, T„„ior College a completion school. To 

;td l^tiTrL uTDomestic Science, Music. Art, and Lxprcss.n. 

Admission to the Junior College 

,„„.tcc„ units may on.«o^c-d^^^^^^ 

recitations a week foe a ^hool sent _^_ _^^^ ^,^ p,^,^^, „ 

Keiuirtmfnts for Graduation 

A».t^ from the Junior College with less than 60 
No student may graduate f«>'^ ^J"' Jj^" j ^^^ ^,,^ e^^ of the course 
semester hours' ^vork. an average «2° ^^'^J^f j^^;,,,./ a, a rule students 
CAnhourmeansarecitaUononc^^^ ^.>^^^ ^ ^.^,^ ^,^^^ 

are advised to ^fl^^^J^^'^^^ ^f \Xloma i. given at the end of the course. 
16 recitation periods each x^ctk. — ^ ^^ . , ^^^^ possess as a prc- 

Studenta --}^'"« " -^^ t' "it Piano, pp. 37, 3^. or I to VI in 

.ore year, of a -^^'-^t^^^/^^ ^^ unl but a student 

whose average is So or *^"^! ''J ^^^^^^ ^^^.^ ibe semester system grant credit 
64 semester hours. Institutions which ha% e tne ^^^ ^_^ ^^^^ 

a^ a ndo. semester hour for -^-« ^^ooi m^cnt^^ the Junior class at 
uvo full years' work at I'ranccs Sh^'^^J^' ^. 'j, reference to the require- 
college, provided the work done here is chosen witb 


19 2 7 

ments of the college of h«r cho.«. Th«c mtitutions have given advanced 
^^dmg to pur>.b who did one or more yea« of colk-ge work at thc'^ct 
Mumcr School: Un.vers.jy of Chicago. Boston Umvmity. Gouch.r Coll< .7 
Umve«uy of Nebraska Uaivmity of Colorado, Ulan.l sLaford Junior u' ! 
versity l.n.vm.ty of Cahfornm, Northwestern University. Wikon College. 
kno. College. o Illinois. University of WiKonsin. Cobra<lo, 
Kric. SiramoM, and Onnmll colleges, the Universities of Iowa and Michigan 
W State leachcrs CoUcgc, University of Minnesota, Illinoi. State Normal 
Colcgc tnivcnjity of South Daltota, Dakota Weslcyan UniverMty. and 
Colomdo Agricultural College, Ikloit, University of Indiana, Oxford CoUege 
for Women, Drake University. 

Pupils contcra|)lati..K taking Junior (::ollcgc work are requested to write 
the J'residtiit stating siKcifJcally what work they wish to do. 


Junior College Courses Offered* 

I. English 
Miis E. May Parker and Miss Voumh 
rm,PosmoN- A study and application of the fundamcnta 

Junior CoUcgc. First ^'^^^^'- j ^j,^ ^^y „nd the short story, with ^M 

aA (i). Composition: A study ot ^^*^/. , Litkrature: lu M 

p^ctLe in -iUngT.vo semester H-.J^O ^^^^^ Second ..ester. 

■elation to national ^^^^^^ 'fj^,^^,„Kr^^ reading. arranged chrono- 

logiaUly, to show the l»f °"^J^ ^J^^ ' introduction to interpretation and cnli- 
tothecharactcnsucsof ca.hp^r.od^^^a^^ ^^^ ^.^^^^.^ ^,^^^^ ^,^ 

cism through assigned readm^^ Tc^ ^ ^^^^^ ^^^ 

Ciillei!«- , ,„j„ „t „Di«8enUtiv<! plays from the lour periods. 

3. SB*^'"«- j^g'^^^lS^-^i icbm. 'p«rcn.i.iu. English I, .nd 

with an introduction to buaKcspc^t 

^^:'Zf^<^^^-^^- CEKT^v: Wordsworth. Cole 

*• ^'^^inTheScy Keats, Browmng. Tennyson, 
ridge, Scott, Byron, Sheucy, »vca«, 

2. History 

«» ,sAc. First semester; Text supplemented 
,. AMERICAN History, ^'^T-^S^sJ^^t^^^ -^^ ^^^j,^,^ 

by reference work. ^^-^^^^^^^,,^^^^1: Supplementary reading in 
a. Engush HiSTORY-PEiuoD ^^^ ™ ;jJ^.^ort and written papers, 
both source and secondary matenal. Notebook 

'TSSh H.sxoRY-xao3 oow« TO MooB«K Tt>^: Same « first 

Kmester. _ , ^_,j„ -ui, jmly Gteek art but is based 

. 4. HISTO.V 01 am: Course >««'"»'*,;•„ ii u« period of the Renais- 

^i'nlyouthepaintin8.sculp.ure -d-c^^^^^^^ ,^ ,,, ^ „, 

-r "* ^r^rwraud'Snigraphical reading. 

pictures. NotebOOfc. wors. ^^^ ^^^ ^^ «m«ter; ih*t II 


C A L K N D A R FOR 19 26 AND 1927 

/. Ecm^mki and SmoUgy 

OuTUNics or I. .KsuMics: Consumption, TroductioD. Money, Imernailonal 
Irade, I he UUxjr i mblem, 'I rans^rM^rtalion, ScKklhm, Public Revenues 
IvxiH-nditurejj, Taxation, Outlimt of Ecotiomm by memWm of the Dcparu 
mem of roliUcul Economy of the University of Chicago wiJI be y.^ as a basi^ 
1 irai seinesten M a. McK kk, Ojien only to second-year College students. 

i. ScKiOLOGv: Desik-ncd to give the situdent a working system of thought 
about s(Kicty, social forces, social control, colktctive behavior, and social 
iwi*uhiik>n, race prejudice, jMivcnv. and crimr Srv^Mri semester. Miss 

4. Eitucatim 

A survey course indudiBg a study of (i) the development of the Amcrfom 
school system, {2) the major problems of ecjucation, and (j) prcsentKlay theories 
and i>ractkes in Educiition. 'fhc purpc^ is (1) to orient the student in the 
great field of liducation and to prepare for sfiecialized study, and (2) to intro* 
ducc thmi: who wish to prepare for teaching to the problems connected with 
the orKafiiziition aritl fidminktralion of schools. Texts: Judd, Introdmiim Uf 
the Siicnlijic Study of liducaiion; Frazier and Armentroutp An Inirodmium to 
Edmatim, Collateral rcaiJing: Thorndikc, Cubbcrly, Dewey, Tcrm&n, Bag- 
Icy, Strayer, Charters. Second semester* Open onJy to college Sophomores. 
Mks, McKkk, 

The courBe indudes: (i) a brief survey of the problems and methods of 
psychology; (a) a brief study of the human nervous 5>'stem and its functions; 
{3) an ajml>*s[s of the phenomena of consciousness and bchavbr, including 
the processes and taws of mental development. Prerequisite: Physiology. 

Text: Robinson and Robinson, Rtudingt in Gmeral Ptychd^^ with refer- 
cnces to other authors, especially James, Judd^ Dewey, AngcU, Royce, PiUsbury, 
Thorndike, and Titchener. Firat scnicstcr Mes, McKee, Open only to 
College Sophomores, 

6, Phjfikal Sciimt 

Miss Waedweu. 

t, Gekeeal iNOEfiANic CHEifiSTRY: Bolh scmestcim, Text: Smith, 
Gtnerd Chemistry for CoUeges. JUalioratory manual: Smith. Ubaraiary Ouilim 
&f CoUcge Chemistry. Laboratory fee, $5,00 each s^mcstcn 4 laboratory 
periods and 3 redtation i>eriods per week. 



Natural Scitnce 

Miss Peters 
P«YSiOLOGV: This is an introductory course in the study of physiology 
/•nS a^tldy of the circulatory, respiratory, dig^tive and nervous 
offhe tidy The v^ork is partly experimental and partly demo.istra- 
r'"%he lalo^atoo' manual is the one prepared by the Physiology Depart- 
ment il thetSy of Chicago. Text: Martin, TUe B^y. Both 

, . , JmaU as reviewed from the evolutionary standpoint, are con- 
^f : '^Morotgy U co" dtted with physiology, ecology, and behav^r. 
' r ;vJ^toCtrl the probable course of evolution. The course pandlels 
andserv^toiUustraetncp Second semester. Lal,ora- 

^^Bot^:; a- t:"Tnt^rtic Botany Second semester. Ubora- 
tory fee, $500. ^ Matfumaties 

JIiss Morrison 

and Geometry. First semester. ^ consideration 

Second semester. ^^ ^^^^ 


.. a«.o: D. 5.«*«; T""^"^ ''*"""•• '""° """"*• 

"■^'tm: Books n aad «. S.l«.io=. to- BooL I. Ulin «.Uing. 
Second semester^ 



19 2 7 

I' ^^^ ?'■■ /°"*';"; '^'^'"'^ "^ '''»^'" "^^'^t"^«- P'^'t semester, 
4. lACiTvs: Agruola&ndCmmma. Second semester 

/ ^ . frtfjch 

FiHST Ye AK : 6>ammd/ (Fraser and S(,uair) ; Simpk Fnnrh (1 m . j 

Giroud). Kcpmditction of easy itories. 

Second Yeah: Advanced work in Gnimmar and Composition, U poadn 
aux y€ux (Labjdic ct Martin); La tmre an dkbk (Sand), 

TiUki) Year: French Cmipmthn (Koren); Mile dek SeiilUre {>Mtid^:iuy 
Tartarm de Tarascm (Daudct). * 

FouETii YtiAR: Le bourgeois gentilkmme (Moliirt); French Realhh, 
Lc Cid (CorneiUe). 


FmsT Yeak: Grammar and Simple French continued. La tdrhe du Pttii 
Pierre (Mairtrt). Short themes on inateruil read. 

SixoKi) Yeak: Introductory French Prose CrnipoiiUon (I ran^^b); Colamba 
(Mfrinifc); Li chide (ITuko). Themes through the year. 

Third Ykar: Grammatical review. Ucur^de Tours (Balzac); U gendre 
de Monsieur Pairier (Augicr). Thi^mes and sight trannktbn tbroyghoyt the 
year; reports on books read outside of class. 

FouKTll Year: Im Misirahks (Ilugoj; Utkrs (M » 

Composition and themes throughout the year; rq>ortJi ou u^*.:, hmm uuuide 
of cbss. 

li. Spanish 


Elementarv: Fucntcs and Francois, Praciic/d Spcinisk Grammar ^ 50-7 5 
pages of easy Spanish text, such as Dorado^ Prim^as Le^turas de EspaMd. 

I^*TKJlMEDIATE: Espinosa, Advanced Spanish Composiiicm and Ccmversaficn, 
and a thorough Grammar review, Reading of 350-300 pages of Spanish text, 
such as CarriSo Aza, Zaragikia; Alarc6n, El Capiidn Veneni>, 


Elementarv: Grammar continued. Pronunciation, conversation, dicta- 
tion. Riding of 75-too pages of Spanish text, 

Intermedute: Composition and grammar re\^ew continued. Reports 
OQ outside reading and 250-300 pages read in class^ Vittz Gald6s, Mariucka, 
Martinez Sierra^ Tmtro de Ensuefio. 


^^^^__ _^ a' 1.- C E S 5HIMER SCHOOL 

12. Music 
n a: n^f to exceed 8 hours out of 6o required for graduation from the 

* Tprf« """' ""-^ ™* U, Piano («. p. .8) and Voice, Grades 

'''^\'Thf™rkin practical mmic m>ut be Ibe equivalent of tire advanc^ 

') ^^ " „ ° ^ Grade VU as listed in Cclnda,, p. 36, or advanod 

S;'.rpT,>i So hour, instruction per »ee,c and a .»u»' prac- 

'"Xr^nMrhC a «ee,t, both semester,. 

15. Ttacbers' Coum 




English • • ■ '. 8 

MathemaUcsor Natural Science 

American or English History 

B • * ■ ^ 

Economics ..--••' _ ^ 

Educational Psychology ^ 

Introduction to Education ' * " " ' * '_ aS 

Elcctives — 


u,. Mii^ course wiU be recommended by the llHnofa 

Pupils «ho ^-^P^^^.^^j^crn^Superintendcnt to receive a certificate to 

State Exanumng Board to the ^^^J^ ^ JT , ^ l^ the County Superin- 

teach in the el---^^^ ^I " ye 'rs^t S^^> ^^^ ----' 
tendent for teaching m the ^^^V ^^^ y^^ J • ^^^,^ter hours in Practice 

tor te^og ia the tatt four years of the hrgh school. 

14, Physical Bducatitm 
Seep. 34 
xj. H<»OT* Ecsnamics 
The courses o-fered in -"^-ri: ««" t!:^ atdT^ who 




AND 1927 

English (4) 
Chcnibtiy (4) 





Physbloffy (rcq, for Psydiology) 


Home Matiftganent 



First Year 

KKOOini tKMItftft 

EoKlkh (4) 
Cbembtry {4) 

Food! (4) 
mo Kuconvci 
Appiktl Dcdga 

Home FkiiniDg ftod Fumkblog 

English (4) 
Clothing (4) 

Foo<k (4} 



Political Ecocomy 




Home Muiugcmcnt 

Sumd Yiar 

EnguiTi ; 
Costunii \k I 

Foods (4) 
r«ro ELicrtvii 

M tfjrj Dfesunaklag ^4) 

Note: Foods, Do thing, Costume Design and Drcaamalung, and Home 
Management offered each year. 

Applied Design will alternate with Home Planning and Funiisblng, 

Tho^ who plan to teach before going on with college work should elect 
Physiologyi Psychologyr and Education. 

Fees per semester tn Home Economics: 

Food*, , $£5.00 

Clothing. * 5*00 

Coistume Design and Dressmaking — 5.00 

Applied Design. . 3.00 

Design . * • • * .,..**. . » s ,00 

Home Planning and Furaishlng a. 00 

I* FoO0S: A study of foods emphasizing composition and nutritive value 
in relation to cost; food combinations; preparation and serving of meals; 
commercial proccssot; pure-food legislation ; special problems such as child 


S H T M E R S C H O O L 

diet, school lunch, and specLnl diets; cost of food in relation to the family 

budget. p,^,eQuisitc-Chcmi9try (or taken parallel with foods) 

Luborator>-3 double periods per week 
ReciUtion-2 .ingle penods per week 
Credit— 4 hours 

^ ♦,..^t5vp nroccsses in carmcnt-making ; study of tex- 

choice and care of clothing. 

l.aboratory-3 double pcnoda per week 
Recitation-! single periods per week 

Credit— 4 bou« 

l.abo.Uory-3 <louble period, per week 
Redtnlion-. single Pcnods per week 
Credit— 4 hours 
r. , ,.nt-,l nrinciolcs of design and their application to dress, 

Credit— 4 hours 

V xUnatlnn of dcsien to materials— p;>l>*^r. '^''>t"' 

torba^kctry. hat boxes, and leather toohng. 

Laboratory-* double periods per week 
Credit— 4 houre 

„ v„,>vTsmKG- A Study of historic t>'pe3 of archi 
6. Ho.^. m>'NiNO AND ^J^^^l^^: ^, j^^j^,niture; relation of goo< 
tccturc as intluencmg P^'f ^^^=^[-^'^^^^^ £,„e artistically and conveniently? 
design in the planning and furmshmg ot a no ^ 

house plans, j^bo^torj'-a double period per^ 
RcciuUon~i single penods per week 
CnsUt— 4 hours 


^ Recitatio«-4 singU P«^ P« «tek 

Credit— 4 houw 




C A L B N n A R FOR 1926 


19 2 7 

The Academy 

'ITic Academy b a member of the North Cetilrai Association of CoUcRet 
and Secondary Scnoois. 

On entrance and before clasMftcatton pypib mtiit present an official report 
from tlic school last attended, showing coyrses pursued and sUnding. Students 
will be admitted to advanced cbtises on presentiog lucli written itati^menti 
from prindpab giving detailed account of work done. Classification b 
delayed until a ccrtifie<i list of crcdiu is pmiiuccd Vacation work and work 
done under private tutors wiJl be accepted only on cjcaniimtion. 

The courses d study in the Academic Department Include the rcquirrrninu 
necessary for admission to the be^t colJegcs. Any academic pupil who 
wishes to prepare for a specified college or university wilt puniuc such &tudie« 
as may be required by that insitimtion. Other pupib will select such studies 
aa they prefer, subject to conditions stated below and to the approval of the 

In the statements which follow a unit usually represents an eiercl-se five 
times a week for the usual school year. 

Students who complete fifteen units (three of which must be in English, 
two in a language other than English, one in History, two in Maihernaiics, 
and one in Science; if but one year Science b offered it should be in third or 
fourth year of the course) from the Ibt betow will be entitled to the Academic 
Diploma of the Frances Shimer School For graduation in Elocution, Music, 
and Art, see statements of those departments. 

Pupib who do not wish to graduate may be eicused from these required 
subjects, subject to the approval of the Prcsi<knt. 

Physical culture m required of all pupib. Thb b in addition to the 15 units 
mentioned above. 

Summary of Acadtmk Catirsn OJJertd 

Each pupil is expected to have four studies- Strong pupib may some- 
times carry an extra course in Music, Art, or Elocution. TIjc recitation periods 
are forty-five minutes long. Monday is the weekly holiday. 


Music , 

Units Emituk: UoiU 

. I (Required for sdmbsioo to coUefeK) 

I Coizipoiltion, Rbetorfc, Hbtory of 

1 Edgjish Literiture. Books nequired 

. I for reading; books required for 

, \ Study ..... I or 4 







Mathntaiics: U^iti 



1. Algebra to Quadratics . , . J 

1. Foundauons of Latin . - 


3, Algebra from Quadratics . . 1 

3 pJS^' Compo^tion based 



3, Plane Geometry i 

4, Solid Geometry i 

Caesar . • - * ; 

- « 

3, Cicero and Prose Composiuon 

i>fai4;mg (7* houi« a week) . . , i 

based on Cicero , * 
4, Vergil and Composition . 

• * 

Bam€ Economks . . - - 1. 4. » 



PmmiOT Voict .... ii. li.ora 

I. First . ' ' ' 




2. Scconu • • • ■ ■ 

3. Third 


Physiol, and Hygiene . . ■ > 

4. Fourth 

Phyaca . i 



Botany * 

Elocution . . ■ i. ». M.o" 

1. First 

2. Second 

. 1 

Stenography » o^ ' 

For College courses, see pp. ifn^ 

Acadcfnic Curriculum 


English • ' • 
Algebra . 
Physical Training 


(Two to b« takta} 

Latin * . • • 
Physiology . • ' 
Ancient History . 
Cooking or Sewing. 
Music and Drawing 
Public Speaking 

. S 

* 5 

^ 5 

. 10 

Typew riting (no credit without ahort- 


English , . - 

Geometry ■ • 
Physical Training 

hand) • - • 


Elective*^ ^ 
Periodt (Two to be tikeo> 

^ 5 Latin , . • ' 
5 Modem Hbtory - 
4 French . . • - 
Cooking or Sewing* 
Music and Drawing 
Public Speaking • 
Typewriting . • 
Spanish • * * 

. S 

. s 
. s 

. 10 



Phyiical Training 


rmm ykab 

* 4 

I*alin , , ^ 
Fiencli . . . 


Advanced Algebra ^ 

BoUny ..,,.,,. 
Hiblicat Hbtory or American , 
Cooltbg or ScwuiK . , , . 
Musk and Drawing . . 



Public SpfmUog J 

Stenoj?f;i|>hy and Tyf)t-wrilui^ 

Solid Gcom<rt^ 


Spanhh . 

Civfci . 



fOtrtTII ^XAl 


EnglUh . , . 
Ph>'«ical Training 

■ 5 

CTbTM tab ticket)} 

- 7 

* S 

' s 

• s 

Pfaytici * , . 
UUn , . - . 
French • , # ♦ 
SpanUii . . . 

Hbtory^ HiUkal 


Stenography and Typewritinjf , i© 
Musk and Drawing .... * 
An History ..*.*♦. 5 
(Civics . 5 

In eertala ctte* ckctlvt* m*f h* iMktn la otbef yein tkta th« o«u» lUttd^ 
Frttich mtjp not b^; ultti until tbr ucoeuI ftmt, m pnrfenbtr tte tMr4 fmt, BJblka] Hialofr 
BiAy oot b« t&kefi UEitll the tlilrd y«tr. SUw^rK^y may nr/t bt t&k<o uaill t^ tMrd y«sr« 

On«^haIf unit is attowed for Kwing one temcster^ to periods a week. One^balf 
unit is pvcn for cooking lo periods a week, one semester. 

One-half unit in Music may be secured by taking instruction one hour a 
week for one year, practicing one and a half hours a day, or a unit for two yean.' 
For two years* work in Elocution, or for seven and onc-half botin a week one 
year in Art, one credit is given. Not more than tliree of the fift^n uniu 
offered for graduation may be made up of Music, Art, EloctJtbn, Stenography 
and Typewriting, Cooking, Seizing. 

> la Vokf . ooc boiir pra£tk« the fint ymr, one tad tm^hMli ihc ic£Oa<L 




The work offered above, if righUy chosen, is ample for admission lo the 
r. - ■. r.( rhicAEo to Vassar, WcUesley, and other colleges for women, and 
T'^'l^r^iS'coUeges East and West. To ascertain the e.act rcqulre- 
°' n ea^ Xe t isTdv^ to write to the college concerned. It i» 

r^v desTmUe hat pupils wishing to prepare for coUege should enter here 
highly d^>^^^ ; l^^^^ oiberwise they may lose a year in preparation for 
"[w^en tran^^^^ be- the experience of many girls who speni some 

college '^J^^'- ^„ ^t^^ accredited li.t of Uie colleges in question, 
^"^pi rt th- schools who desire certification to college from tins 
instilutTon must spend at least one year here carrying at least three studus u. 

'^"t^r^r^^X.ct.scr.c^r. Reports showing t^erm and e,amina- 

tionSng are -t to parents. Students who have completed the^ exarm^ 

^iois^n the required studies will be admitted without exam.nat.on to the 

UnWeX of Chicago, the sUte universiti^. and all other college, 

''thTtSelo^'^aduation from the Academic Department « -fy^- 
yca« rgradua^e a student must be in residence at least the full ben.oi 

^-^CgJla^ i^rX'^^^^^^^^ Elocution, see page, given .. ., 
departmcn s. /icademtC CourSCS 

J. English 

•.• „ .r.A li.Prature receive about equal attention in each yi-i''^ 

Composition ^°^.^^^"f "J/^" specifically mentioned in the outline is 

work. Reading outside of the boo^5 ^P^f '"^^ ^ ^^ y 

encouraged and --^-J^t year ^ thrd year of the work is 
covered vary somewhat ^"I^JJ^J '°/^'',;^„, however, students are strongly 

MISS E. M. P.«KE«. MISS PottxKD. MISS Be«:stress*:r. Miss Fox. 

Miss Miles 


Composition, oral and written. 


C A L E N l> A K F U R ,926 AND 

19 2 7 

3. IHIMDAKAR LNcusn; Study of classic myths and Bible stories in 
preparation for reading of ix>etry. In €omix>silion, emphasis on oral Enidkh 
I ractice in conducting business mcetinp, in Br>caking before an audW 
arul in forms of simch suitable for various public and social situations. Outside 
reading individually bclcctt-d. 

4. Fouetu-Ykaii Enguhh: Shakeftpearc's Mo^^iWA, Scleclionn from Wash- 
inglon and Wtbster, Milton** -Minor Poems." Review of grammar. Prac- 
tice in nurratioii and description in theme writing. 


J. Fm-ST-YEAli Engusii: George Eliot's SUa$ XUm.r S!,.i.., ..,.*, 
Julius Caesar. Conr|X)sition, oral, and written. 

3. SecokD'Ykae Engllhii: Dickens* Tale of Two CUia, Tennyion'i 
/(/>//j of the King, Study of the i*, pojictualion, the formA of discour»c. 
Pracrirc in theme writing, letter 

A. Iiiird-Yeak ICn'GUSii: ns from American Eiteralure with 

SiK'ciat reference to its growth and development. 'Ihcmc writing. 

4. Fotmni-YKAtt ENGi.lsli: Mac^ulay't Jfissays aj Johnsm atui Addisan, 
Modern Plays md Short Stories fs<. Icctcd). Review of fundamental prbciple* 
in rhetoric, practice in exjiosition and argumentation* 

Supplementary reading h required in all (our yearn. 

jt. Latin 

riSLST S£lf£8TEE 

FooNDAiiON'S QV Latin* (i): Inflections. 

Caesar (3): Gdlk War, Book i, 1-29; Book ii, 1 m>vj ^ u:fip/ lUg?** 

CiCfiRo (3): In CaiUinam i, ii» iii. 

Veegil (4): Acneid, Books i, ii, iv* 

iouNOATity^ii o¥ I.ATIN: Syntax^ Reading* iuihuiiu tufur^. 

Caesar: Gallic War^ Books lit, iv; selections from Books v and vi. Prose 

Cicero: In Calilimm iv; De Imperio Cn. Pmnpei, Pro Archie, and 
selections from Letters. 

Aeneid vL Selections from Ovid, 

Latin Review Course (one peri-^ ■ 'Vf*ek)--for SenW^ preparing to take 
colIcgc*cnt ranee examinations. 



}. Frtnch 
Miss Thokeen 


T7 c^VrAK- Premise AnmedeFrm<^is(fiov€c)i conversational method. 
S'Iy'ak Mvanced work in Grammar. Reading I. Voya.e de 
btcOND \ . .J „,-„i,get Martin); L'Histoirede Frame {Uivis&tt). 

(fJT C^pSn ani "-crsation co-Unued thrcughou. th« year. 


First Year: Primiirc Annies de Framais, continued. Reading. Pctits 
^''IecondYear- Le Petit Chose iJymday, LesTroisMous,uitaires (J)u^^ 
'-^i:^.^rZX^ C... de .U....<^ 

Uttres de Uon Mouiin (Daudet). 

4, ScietJCt 
Mjss Peters, Miss Warowell, Miss Luenzman 


/ \ Ti,^ rAtir^ nresents in an intr6ductory manner the gcneraT 
Physiology (i): The couree ptesems in ^ first-year students 

anatomy andfunctionsothelujmanb^ 

ttd^e5::r^"r%:ir^^ r— 

Te.;: >I^-.^r".''"''\'ltfsu^'.^'of the normal activities of the 
body, the course aims to give ^^^"^^'^ J^so a practical study of first aid. 

Second semester. Text. »^<^""i' """'.^.„„ %¥ork twice a week. Laws 
PHVStcs (4): ^»il»/^- -^. ^^^. iJlt Se^Ir Motions and Forces; 

of Motion; ^^^"'^"--"^^tt^ Elttri^^^^^^ "^"^^^ 

Work and Heat Energy; Magnetism , ^-'^'^^^y' =***''• 

by college students gives 4 ^-^S^^^far^'ldy of the structure, nutrition. 
BOTAJW (3): Andrews. Ab '^'^"^f^^ '"rj^t propagation and breeding, 

and classification of plants. The P"°^J ^^/^'^J^J^frtaat feature of the 
forestry and ecological grouping, tield tnps form an unporxa 




19 2 7 

/. Mafhtmaiics 
Miss MoMisoN, Miss Petces, Miss Foetna 


Ai^KURA (i): Slaught and Uanc^. Eltrmentary f oum. IiitroducUoa 
to the Etiuulioii; Positive and Negative Numbers; Additbo, SuUractbn, 
MiiUiplication, and Division; Squares of Uirmmiats; Graphs. 

VihHZ Geometuv (2); Slayght and I-cniics. Pbne Geometry, Recti- 
linear Figures; Straight Linen and Circles, 

Algkiira (3): SlauRht and Unncs. Advanced Counw. Review of 
Elemcmary Algebra, with a more complete study of Quadratic Equations, 
Ratio. Variation, and Pro[)onion; Exponaits and Radicals; Prugrcssions'; 
Binomial 'riicorem. 


Algebra (i): Simultaneous Equations; Specbl Product* and Quotients; 
Factors; Quadratic Equations; Fractions with Literal Denominators; Ratio and 

Plane GEOiiKTitv: Mt:asurcnu-ni of Str n-j>j Line-Sitgrncnts; Areaa of 
Polygons; Regular Polygons and Circles* On^;in:il dcnionstialion throughout 
the couriie. 

So UD Geometry: Sec p* 19. 

6. History 


Geeek HiSTOgY {1)1 West's Amitni World, Part I, '' Greece and the East/' 
Medieval Histokv (3): West's Modern WwI4. From the period of the 
German migrations into the Roman Empire through the Reformation. 
American History (3): To 1830- 

SECOND semester 

Roman History (i): \Ve&V%Amkni World, Part U, "Rome and the West." 

Modern History (a): West's Modern W^td. From the Reformation to 
early twee tieth -century Europe. 

American History (3): Civics, 

Supplementary reading, some source work, and notebooks required tn aU 
history courses. 



7. Ktligious Education 

Mrs. McK£E ,^^ 

first semester ^^h 

iT.«„i.w< f x) ■ The course includes a study of the political. W 


The Church School 

u ri^nired each year of all acaacmk pupils. 
0« 01 Ac toUo» °8 jom^- Tatd^^c credit is Kivc. lo, U.c w-rL 

churches. ^resiiman year H 

f ;^../ x\ group of hero studies dealing >vith the grea ■ 
Scares: nerots of Israd. ^^ f ^ ^j, ^eeds plaved an im^^^^^ 


0)H'(««e»<'/f'«5i6fe, First Semester. 
6) Christ in Art, Scoind Semester. 

EUctive for OlUp Studmis 

one year in ^^^^:''^;^^:i^7^nA.^^ for practice teacher 
Opportunity is given to a limited numoe 
in the School of the Church. ■ 


19 2 7 

S, Musk HistQfy 


The course in Hblory of My.ic cover* andcnt ^ well as modern mu^Jc 
wuh special alti-iitian to the development of music since 1 700, One rcciution 
each week h devoted to comiKjsitioriii of n.usicians studied In the preceding 
four rcciutions, either in the form of a recite! or of analysis, in order lo miikc 
the raiulta of the eoums of practiad value. Open lo Seniors only. Vint 

J* H^mi Ecmamia and IhuiehU Art 


Cooking and Sewing offered second semester in alternate years, 
AcADKMV CooiUNo: Preparation and wrrving of foods on the meal-plan 

basis; planning menus; table service; co&t of food; nutritive value of food in 

rektion to health. 

laboratory— 5 double f>eriods per week 
R^itation— J single periods fjcr week 
Credit— i unit 

Academy Sewing: Study of tejttile Ti!>er8 and fabria; fundflmaital pro- 
cesses m construction of garmeots; use of scwtng-machine and attachments. 

laboratory — 3 double f>crk>d« per week 
Kecitatbn — 1 single periods per week 
Credit— I unit 

Fas fir Semistif (^Acadttny) 

Cooking. .,. ,..,*. ....*.. Its ,00 

Sewing, , .-..,, - • • , . 5,00 

Th^e extra charges are in addition to the regular bUl of $600,00 a year. 

la. Physkal Education 

A large campus affords opportunity for out-of-door sports in tennis, 
basket-ball, baseball, coasting, and golf. The nine-!K>Ic golf coune is an 
unusually attractive one and is well kept. The gymnasium^ on the ground 
Boor of Hathaway Hall, extends over a space 87X36 feet, with ample light, 
beat, and shower baths. 

Fall: Tennis; goU; hiking; hockey; low organized plays and games, 
therapeutic gymnastics. 



Ar-,.t,inff tactics- caUsthenics; apparatus work; gymnastic 

.•_.'l.!l.iM- low organized games; Urniis; golf. .... . 

gymnastics; k^^ "«■ '^^^„ ,,^^^ ,„„ periods a week in physical trnmrng, and 

i„ the (all and ^P"^''?^; *" p^^^j examination b given. 
'"'1, °d«'":LTrS o "he La, physical weakness, are corrected the 
ehes" wJst ^d Umh, are strengthened, the carriage is .mp.ov«l. and the 
;t"ndition generaUy is given tone and vgor. 

iz. Expression 

Bach pupi. -«»"xru'rni:"gin::i«'^eix;:e;rrnd ■,:'^. 

private '"'-tlmirhl^t'rZi in class. The cUssroon, work, 
:*rolXd "inaUpe^sablc ,or audience practice and drill to overcome 

seU-consciousness. ^j^^^ ^Ex^ 

individual needs of the pupil. ^ ^^^^ i„ lit(.jj^ry 

anaSr r«ur':?1»c:i tL^s . .~; gronp se..n«; 
values; denotation; connotation |^H 


Platform Deportment; Impe«onatK)n. Rcatak. uram ^ 

entalion. ^^ y 1^ jlj and IV. Study of Plays. 

U^rJa^ ir."X.e\° rcuired to present a recit. pro- 

^«^.-p«p>^ "-o ^« T^^„,s^j:ri'theSrair::!ir'r. 

^Jadiplon»..tercompUt,r^^«->c- ~"~.^ ^^„,^ 

ment being thirteen umts "> '!>^ 'f3'^„ „„ii „, sdence. 
units ot EngUsh. one uml o( History, and one 



19 2 7 

12. Ourji in Sftmirapkj ami Typewriting 

The husmcss couf«c oflercfi at the Frances Shimcr School is taken by 

college siyckntJi ami olhcm. It h the aim of this department to fit studcou 

to lake nut* s iu shorthand from untvtriity lectures, if they wish to pursue 

courses hi svorne itmiilutian of higher learning; to take positions as secretaries, 

U they have had Ruliicicnt college traSning; or as atrr - :i!icn, if they arc 

bigh'School graduates. English ts required. Psy. ., History, and 

French are earnestly recommended to be taken in the regular cksscs of the 
Academy or Junior College. 

Stenqorapmy I: The Clrcg;^ system is used. The Xfanml is completed, 
emphasis being placed on accuracy rather than speed, and much practice is 
given in outside reading of sliorthand, the Gnu "iVfi^^ being used as matrrial. 
One period a day, one year. 

Typewmitixo I: Instruction in the use and care of the typewriter; and 
for the mastery of the keyboard by the sense of touch. I^ractice in letter- 
writingp the use of carbon, tabulation, and writing on cards. The course 
affords a working knowledge of the use of all paru of the typewriter. One 
period a day, one year. 

/;. Musk 

Haiimoky : A study of harmony at the keylxjard and by written work cover- 
ing major and minor keys, key rehittonship, iniervab, triads in all forms and 
their rehitionship and identification to keys, cadences, all chords of the seventh, 
the dominant ninth, altered chords, chord progressions in four-part writing, 
appoggiatura, suspensions, anticipations, (msaing- tones and chords. Analysis 
of hymns and instni mental forms, Drlrlnal composition of hymns, dmple 
instrumental picccJi, and songs. 

Text: W, A. While's IJarfwny and Ear Trainini and liarmmic Part 

Class recites m c tin.c^ a week- First and second semesters, Miss Au vn. 

SoLPEGOio: It is becoming increasingly necessary for vocalists to have a 
thorough knowledge of sight-singing. This course is arranged d^jedally for 
vocal students wishing to prepare themselves for soloistj^ or teachers of music 
in public schools. It comprises drill in interval and scale singing, time sub^ 
divisions, dictation, and part singing. 

Class recites two lesisons per week. First and second semwlcrs, Miss 


departments of Music and Art 

The regular p.^^^ Qy„j 

• 1 „i.;i;tv mav bv taking two haU-Kour lessons 

per week ana prat-is^*"b 

is divided into six grades: ^^^^^ ^ ^^ ^ ' 

w vvUh correaoonding chords and arpeggios and 
^■"i°r-1r:Xt Du"op„/.,6 and »o; Kra^. Tm 

coriBpondtog difficulty. ^__^_,^ ^ ^^^ jy 

,. ^ .„J .mecrios of the dominant and dimin»hed 
S^« continual, chord, and a^n«W~»<^,_^^^ ^pu. M, Book. . 

5««ll.»-. studies by B'*'-^ %;°, HelUr, Opu, 45 and 46; Bach, 
^d 3; Czemy, Opus .W H^«. 0^^' '^^^ ,„„ jUndcl. ^».»; 

Grades V and VI 

. ^- J «.t*ve studies and advanced technical work; 

Scales in double thirds; *>i^7^^f ^Jf ck Gradus od Parnassum: 

studios by Czcr.0; Opus 740; Cra^^^^^ compositions; XV;ebcr-. 

C:S;^,tnLlt, and One. Beet h^^^^^^^^ ^ ^^ ^^ ^_, ^^^ 

in every grade a -^^^^^^^^^^^^ also requires sumcient work, 

development of style. 1 he course i ^ ^^^^,^^ .„ ^,^^ 

nine music. . . .„ .u^ piano Course include the work of the 

Acquirements for graduation >n the P^^^^^^ 

above-mentioned six grades ^^^evber . th Hann^^^ ^^^^ ,^, History 

Uterary work required of all f^^^^^^^^^^^^-^ '"*--^*'^^'^^^ '^"'^ '°'''r°' 
o! Music one-haU year, and the {^"^"^^-.Tent- two Beethoven sonatas; two 
MendeUsohn G-minor concerto ^^T^^ '^ School diploma, signed by 


AND 1927 

For those who desirt to cominut in the School aud carry their work to a 
greater degree of attainment two courses have been arranged, as follows : 

Gradk VII 


Cxerny. Schml of the Viriuoso; Kullak, Oct^we Studm; f tudes by Neupcrt 
Seeling. Footc, and Moscheles; Miiialas by Scarlatti, Weber, and Grieg; coti- 
ccrto in 1) minor, Mozart, and In C major, Beethoven; compositions by Raff 
Reinecke, Lk^t, Rubinstein, Schumann, Sinding, Debussy, and oihen! 
Beethoven's more Important sonatas. 

GttAOi: VIll 
(Mi:r>AL coumr) 

Includes the work of the previous seven grades and 

£tudcs by Chopin, Opus lo and 35; Ilensclt, Opui a and 5; RiibiDsUm, 
Opus 25; Liszt's transcriptions of Bach's worka and Hungarian fbapiodka; 
Beethoven, sonatas, Opus S5 and s?; Schumann, toccata Vin6 sonata, Opt^ 32; 
Chopin's larger works, and moflcrn works of artistic merit and ifn(x)rtance. 

(This course requirea a year to complete.) 

A demon?vtrativc recital given before the School U reciuired of etch gradu- 
ate in each course, I be program being memorized- 

Violin C&tsrse 

Hobman, Mitchell, easy pi^:ei. 

Grades I akd II 
Wohlfahft, Opus 45, Book I; Kayser, Optia 30, Book I; Pleycl and Maxas, 
easy duets; Ries, Book I; pieces of corresponding grade. 

Grades m and IV 
Wohlfahrt, Opus 4Si B<>ok II; Kayser, Opus 10, Book 11; Ri«, BocA 11: 
Hans Sitt scales, or Schradieck. 

Grades V and VI 
Mazas, Opus 36, Book I; Kreutzer, to double stopa; fight read Mazas 
and Viotti ducts; concerto, Viotti, aj or 28, 

Grades MI and VIII 

Kreutzer, Herman, Rode, Fiorillo, Rovetl, Ganinic, Dancla, Opus 100. 

REQtnREMENts FOE GRADUATION: A Senior recital, program to be 

selected by the instructor, to suit style and abUity of player; a ixmcerto, 

Viotti, Sitt, or Rode; air vari£, Dancla; and regular theory course as given in 

Music and Arts Course, 



Particular attention is given to manner of holding the vioUn and bow,^^ 
and the general position of the student, while playing. |H 

Vocal Course W^^ 

The first and most important consideration in voice-building is the estab- ^ 
lishment of correct breathing. This fact wiU be emphasized throughout the 
entire course. ^^^^ .^^ ^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^^^ 

Firsi atid Second Graiw.-Exercises for tone production; exercises in 
breathing; elements of notation; exercises in vocalization and solfeggio; 

sight^singmg.^ Foi^r/A Grodw. -Exercises in vocalization and solfeggio con- 
tinued- exercises for articulation in English and Italian; studies by Sieber^_ 
Concoie, Vaccai, Lampcrti. Marches!, and other, are used; arias of moderatM 

flifficultv, ensemble singing. , , • , • fl 

^Mand Sixth Crades.-'UoT, difficult studies in phrasing and expression; fl 
exercises for flexibUity, embellishment, etc, at the same tune buildmg and 
memorising a repertoire of church, concert, and oi«rat»c music 

"Bjiquirmmts for Graduation 
\ knowledge of the best songs of the modern German. French and EnglUh 
composers; the most noted songs from Schubert. Schmnann. and Franz. 
Arias from the standard oratorios. ^ 

Arias from the standard operas. , •_ 

mSoI^ of Italian songs of the seventeenth and eighteenth centun«. 
A k^ow^dge of piano music, equal to the first and second grades of the 

Piano Course. 

Sieht-sinjrfng. The course extends over one year. 
Slon> and Music History. The course in Harmony extends over one 
vear five lessons a week. The cour« in Mu.ic History extends throughout 
^ i If tr/five lessons a week. Required literary work (see p. 4i). 
""ror Zi t^t Jf-o^y completing'the regular course and desiring to be 
more proficient, an advanced course has been arranged. 

Advamtd Ourse 
The continuation of first course, with more fiai^ and breadth of style. 
Greater famUiarity ^ith the standard operas and oratorios. 
Bordogni's 36 Vocalists, Books I. H. 
F^xercises. studies, and pieces of noted difficulty. 
Proficiency in sight-singing. ,. . 4 \ 

A knowledge of piano music equal to third grade. 
The final examination will include the rendering of a rectal progr) 




AND 1927 

PuHk-Schol Music 

This clcpartmeiit offei^ an opportunity for comprehemivc study ol the 
Theory and Practice of Pubhc^School Mu.ic to those who desire to prepare lor 
supervBing music m the public j^hoob, and for grade teachers who wish to 
better the music in the individual grade, 


1. Notation* Ear training. 

2. Outline of systematic work for first three grades. 

3. Presentation of the Rote Song. 

4. Methods of presentaliou and development of the different rhythmic and 
melodic problems. 

5. High-school cour^ and glee clubs* 


I, Methods (continued). 
3, Study of ChUd Voice. 

3, Art of Conducting. 

4, Relation of supervisor to the grade teacher 

5, Continuous practice work throughout the year in ibe public schools of 
the city under the direct sufjervision of the critic teacher* 

Music History, Sight-Singing, Harmony, and one year of Voice will be 
required for a diploma from this department^ along with scholastic work 
required for graduation in Piano or Voice (sec p* 4O* 


The victrola is used freely in connection with classroom work in Hisior>' 
of Music and in the chapel exercises. The list of records include* much of the 
best music by the great artists. 

Cmrja in Art 
Miss Bawoen 
Pupils arc not received for less than three hours a week. 

Chiefly charcoal work from the simpler casts, in outline and general light 
and shade, tc^ethcr with studies of familiar objects from stiU Ufc. Colored 
chalks and pen-and-ink drawing. A pencil sketch class gives aU students an 
opportunity to draw from nature, still-life, and life. 



Grades III and IV ^ 

Drawing from the more difficult antique casts, with shadows carried 
farther Perspective and composition. Outdoor sketching in various mate- 
rial Pastel arid pen-and-ink work. Studies from nature and stiU-Ufe m 
monochrome and color. 

Grades V and VI 
More difficult cast work. Water-colors and oils, from advanced still- 
lite, and arrangements of fruits and flowers. Outdoor, interior, and hfe- 

Advanced Course 

Those who have completed the regular course and desire to continue are 
riven a year of advanced work. 

^ The course consists of original studies from nature, m any material used m 
the School. These are e.pcctcd to show the pupils' ideas of comport .on m form 
fnd co^^ They are to be landscape, portrait, full-figure, and s.dl-h.e. 

Ihis course b expected to need two and one-haU hours' instruction daily 

in the studio. 


Th*. studio is large and weU lighted and is supplied with a collection! 
castJ ^tu^'-tique brass and copper, draperies, studies, and designs, with 
additions from time to time. Good art magazines. 

^^umd AcaJcmk Work far Graduatts in Music and Art 

o ' u , , a unil3 

French or Latin or Spamsb ^ ^^.^ 

Rhetoric and Composition and Literature 3 umis 

History of Music or Art 64 units 

Elective Scholastic Work . 

Music pupils must have one unit of Harmony. This may be substitute^ 
they wish, subject to the approval of the President. 

CALENDAR FOR ,,,, . .r r. ,,, ^ 

II ^^ 


Charges for the School Year 

^i^;tIr°i«';v'T'""'^?^ '^"'^" ''y the Scho^fl, re«uL; 

L^TmllHn iuT"* l'*"' *"*' t*^^-^" '" not t^ "<^«d 

•M^ti I^^dI^ -^^ftrt?:"***'^ " 'i'"'^ l*'*'^ >««*« 
r.xini t.ipcMcj, Of thi* amount Si 0.00 U uavable 

If rmsdiolasUc work if taken ' • * • ^ - * - . »6oa,oo 

FifUi Study-pcr yeiir . . * 5^^^ 

Tyltion— Day pupils ..!!;'*'' '^*^ 

Lecture atitl rccilul fee for all hou W pupil/nnd all sr hol:/^ il/rfa v " ^' ^ 

pupils -^ ,^ 

Extra Expmsa f&r Schml Ytar 
Payable ODc-iiaU with other tchool biUi &t opening and l^nmry i 

Room alone *..-*,., $ 60 oo 

Pianole&soiii»pritidj«il, one hour* week. \ \ \ \ \ \ loo 00 

Piano letsoDi, aiaistaQt 80 00 

Le»oia In Slogbg \ \ \ looloo 

Violin lessoni^ one hour a week ..,•»..,, too. 00 
Public school muiic, two thrcc-quartef-hour kiioiii a week, 

for the 6 nt year 50.00 

Second year, aame ai firat year, with the addition of practice 

work under critic teacher . .,,,.,.,, 50.00 
Lcsaons in harmony arid analytli, (our threcKitiafter-hottr 

iessona a week, three or more in cla^, for the year . , 30*00 
Sight'Siripfmg, two half'hotir leiioa* a week . , , . . , 15,00 
Uie of piano one hour a day .,..,,..•, 10,00 

Esctra hours 7.50 

Use of room for vio!in practfcc 5.00 

Lessons in art (pencilKlrawing, charcoal, pen-and-ink^ water- 
color, oil, pastel), two and one-half boun per day . . . ^.00 
7 J hours per week (one unit^ 36 weeks) .*.-,, ^7.50 
More or lea» time^ not le&A tlmn three hours a week ia aft« 
as above, per hour .,.....*.... 35 

Lessons in elocution or in scientific brcathinifj two tc*sons a 
week in class, thrtc^uartcr hour; one kMoa a week^ 
private, one-half hour fang ......... 45 «» 

Lessons in home economics (sec that department, pp* 24 and 34) 
Lessons in stenography and typewriibg, one wrmcster, $30.00; 

two ......... ^ .' - - 60.00 

Laboratory im^ chcmbtry, lodlpgy, and pbyriobgy, per 

flemc^ter . , .,.,*. S-^^ 

Board, win ter and spring vacations, $3.00 per day; per week , i o. 00 
Graduation fee . , * ...*.. % ^ 

School bills are payable, $io.oo when room is engaged, $340.00 at opcainf 
in September, $350.00 January i- Thc^ who enter for second semester only, 
pay $300.00. 



1. It is understood that all house pupils enter for the year, unless writtei 
arrangements to the contrary are made on entering. 

2. Payment of BiUs. — If bills are desired before payment is ntjade, the; 
should be asked for long enough in advance to have drafU in the hands of th 
School at time of registration on day of opening. In absence of a bill in advanc 
the regular fee, S3 50.00, for home and tuition, must be paid at the tim 
of registration at the opening in September. For dates see Calendar, p. j 
When a student is compelled to be absent from the Sdiool by protracted illncs 
of the student herself covering six wcclss or more during term lime, the loss fc 
the time after room is surrendered may be shared between the pupil and th 
School. See also "Registration," p. 4S. No money is returned to pupl 
dismissed or suspended. 

3. Girls who arc ill cannot be cared for properly in their own rooms an 

will be required to go to the infirmary. Meals arc not ser\cd in rooms excei 

in cases of illness when it has not been possible for the girl to go to the iiifirmar 

During iUness pupils pay for the 5er\'ices of the nurse for time actually given ar 

for simple remedies furnished. Pupils in the infirmary arc charged $1 . 50 a d( 

for nuRC and meals; more, if night work is needed. In serious illness pup: 

employ a special nurse and physician. Girls who need the constant care of 

physician are not desired nor received. The infirmary is in charge of a train. 

nurse and her assistant. The nurse cares for minor ailments and dccid 

whether the services of a pbysid;in arc necessary. She also gives infont 

talks to the students on how to keep well, 

4. Lauttdry.-Thc laundry- must be plain. All pieces diflicult to iron v 
be charged extra. Shirtwaists extra between December i and AprU i. Lai 
dry should be marked, t« <iU casts, with woven names (not initial Icttc 
made by J. & J- Cash Co., South Norwalk, Conn. Write them for pnc 
giving the name of the School. They are inexpensive, lasting, and cannot 

washed out eisily. , , ., 

c Student Smkc—Tht School offers a small number of worthy puf 
of Utmted means opportunity to reduce their expenses by doing clerical work 
work in dining-room. Prospective students who seek such aid should wnte 1 
President , stating what part of the regular biU it is essential that they earn. I 
what kinds of work they arc able and willing to do. 

6. Books, stationery, art materials, toilet articles, inks may be purcha 
at the School Book Store at usual rates. These articles wdl be sold on ore. 
and an account wiU be rendered three times a year . , ^ ,^ ,. , 

Parents who wish to intrust spcnding-money for their daughters to the c 

of the ofl5ce may do so, . , n t 

7 Parents are urged to give their daughters a monthly aUowancc wl 

should cover all their expenditures wWle at school, extra laundrj-. and gen 


C A L E N D 

shopping Five doUars a month is a fair amount. Many girU caa get iibnir 
cain^taWy on considerably les. In no cas. .hould if ^cee^jn^ 
month. Money cannot Ik. loaned pupib by the School F,a.idtnt, I^ en^- 
gcncica money should l>c sent by telegraph, 

1 he Huni of $io DO mmt be dejiosited when a room U engaged either by old or by 
nevv pupils and no room wdl be rei^rved unless this deposit has been made" 
Ihis deposit wdl be deducted from the bill of the first semester' or if tlie 
pupil gives up the room before August i, the deposit wiU be rcluiiied on 

g. Absefuesfrom aw«.-Pupib who "cut'' the first recitation after the 
vacation in Winter or Spring, wiU be charged $5,00. 

10. No pupil whose bills are not fuUy paid may receive a diploma. No 
pupil is expected to leave the School at any time until all school bilb ind 
miscellaneous bills are paid. 

General Injarmatim 

special Students. Siudtnu who do not eii>ca to go to college may select 
such studies as they wish, under the limitations named on p. 26, and may secure 
a diploma after having done the fifteen units in any work selected* Students who 
prefer not to work with a view to graduation arc free to select such studies as they 
wish, provided they keep their time occupied. 

Emminaiion and Grading of Students.— K student who has successfully 
completed her Academic course is admitted to the University of Chicago, to ail 
colleges of the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary ScbooU, 
and to other coUegcs which accept certificates, without further examination. 
Examinations arc held at the dose of each semester. 

The film] grade is the average of the term grade and the examlxiatkm 

The passing grade is 60. Hiose who receive an average above 60, the 
examination grade being below 50; also those who receive an average below 
60, the examination grade being above 50, must take another craminitkiii 
within six weeks of the resumption of school work in order to receive credit. 

In both College and Academy, no ckss grade bdow 50 will be averaged with 
an ocaminatlon grade* 

u In the Academy, For graduation 15 units are required, with a passing 
grade in each course. 

A student will be recommended to college only if the general average of all 
grades received is higher than the passing grade by 2$ per cent of the difTereoce 
between the passing grade and 100. For example: For a passing grade of 60, 
an average of 70 is required for recommendation to college; for a passing grade 



■I *j- ■" , — 

of 7S, M average of 8. wiU he requited. 0»e-haU of the courts Uken to the 

"senior y«'^^'?;j;';coni'^''The standard for graduation and (or ceniSc. 

.^r^A^r *ia will be recommended* 
-T^e'^:.a, ean. .ore t.. ^.«n .0.. P^--- — - 

rte ""^'^ °^^;,^';^*„„« be obtained. »he„ practicable, in ..l™n«, tor 

absence '""'^"S-j'^^Sns. Students are expected to attend every 
hours, as weU as trom recilatio daughters te excused | 

.xercise^ Parens « '^" ;^,^°^'„°, vacations. Such r.„ues.a are rarely 

'"'"'^''''Zff.S ™ k onUnues to the hour of closing, and lull «ork l«gm. 
granted. ''"' '"^ ", J," ^.i„,., -nd spring vacations. A charRcol $5-oo 
at the hour o <'P'""'6;^';;„t"„rpreL. at her Drst class recitation at the 
""■ ^ "f;C;^t«tt .Inter and spring vacations, except in emergence. 

o! the day may not be '°«™P"^- ,„„ ^. g^bool makes arrangements for 

G»«l..-\Vhen noUfied m advance *=2f^; "^ „, „„, ume. Pa.^ 
entertammentof friendso pup,U.0U0«ce^*-* ^^ ^^^^^^ ^^ ^^ 

enis vrho come to inspect the f^'jj' °J^„,^ * , dually only guests ol 
School, are parUcula^- -fr'^J^'':^Z^ any regular school du^ 
Seniors can be received. ' "g"' . ., °° ji,,^„,ed. Pupils are not allowed 
on account of guests, lengtfiy v^,*^ "' J^Xwes or I see them depart. 
,0 go to the raavay stauon « ""«^^'^'^;"J,tr aty circumsunces, leave 
Absmce Irm Tnm.-^o student °»y' "° ' p , ^omcn on 

thetown-ithoutpermU^onp^o^lyobuun^'-^^^^^ 3„^, 

rpi^i-rred, ^dr r bT":!. o, o.her pup-., ^ ^^. 

diminish the cffidency o£ the School. ^^ ^^^^ President 



19 2 7 

pupib, involving suspension of School rcpilations rnnW written request has 
been made to the Presidtnt direct and answer has been received 

Advantages of House R€sidenc€.--SiudmiB from out of town are required in 
all cases, unless residing with near relatives (as near as uncle), to occupy rooms 
in the school UuUdinp. Students occupying such rooms avoid mmy distrac^ 
tions, come into very close contact with the life of the School, and are more 
likely to regard the school work as the one thing demanding their best efforts 
'llcy are led to cultivate a healthy spirit of self reliance, and to gain from their 
fcUow^studcnts an enthusiasm for study and knirn bow to live with people. Not 
infreciuenlly the k^t and most lasting results of school life are derived from iti 
associations. Rules for house pupils are furnished on entrance. In general, 
they provide for the order and behavior of the pupils as would be expected in a 
gootl homo. Aaulcmic pupila arc free within the grounds in recreation hours. 
When outside the grounds, they are under the oversight of teachers, zs when 
they visit dentists, dressmakers, and stores, NamcH of roommates cannot 
be given in advance. 

College Girls,— Iht occupants of CoUcgc and William Parker McKee Halli 
enjoy student government under a constitution adopted by themselves and 
approved by the Faodty. 

Roanis ami f wr nMmgj,~Roorns are of different kinds and sij&es. Several 
rooms in West 11 ail are single and two in West have space for ihtet each. For 
extra charge for one pupil in a room, see p. 42, All rooms arc furnished with 
single beds, 6'X6' 3", chairs, table, bureau, wadistand, and window shades, 
(Windows 6 X 4, as a rule. Dresser tops 38X19. Cc«nmodes 33X18.) Stu- 
dents furnish rugs (if desired), lAred skeeis, thrte piU<m cases 20X 26, all bed chth^ 
ing, six towels (three bath, three ptmn)J&ur napkins, and napkin ring, knife Jork, 
spoon (Jar me in their own rooms), one gymnasium suitt iJaek bloomers, two plain 
while middies, bUuk tie and knnis shoa, flannel nigki robes, one pair storm rtMers, 
hoi-water bottle, mnbreiia, heapy walking shoes. They should also bring diction- 
ary and Bible- 

Dress.— The School does not dictate definite rules of dress, since dfcis is 
expressive of intiividuaUty. It is suggested, however, that in the selection of 
clotliing two standards be observed: suitability and simplidty. For school 
wear, one piece dresses of material suited to the season have bees found satis- 
factory. The conventional dinner dress has no place in the school wardrobe, 
although pupils do not wear their school dresses to dinner- One or two simple 
evening dresses for wear at the school parlies are essential. MinineT>- h not 
an important problem. A simple tailored hat of becoming shape is all that is 
required. The same rule of simplicity and suitability appliei to shoes. High 
h^U are out of place on the campus except for cvemng. For cvcr>'day and 
walking, plain well-made sport oxfords with low or medium hcd arc fxst. 


^r E R s c H o o 

r H fc ^ "" — 

" u .A\n thenuoils' rooms but are stored and are accessible. 

Truiiksarenotallowedrnthepupi^ ^^^^^ ,,-„,, ,^ 

^, « Prcca^^^^f^^i^, Pupil, are not all^a io kup 
chafing dishes-arc ^^^"^'l^J^Zm, nor use electric devices. 
l,^ps, candles or -^<^'f'J^r^^Z are never opened by the School. Whco 

pa^ents^vishcorrespondenccre^^^^^^^^ Parcr»tsarc 

^ On enirance ^;^^;^X^'::;^i,rJi:n that would assist in forming a 
earnestly requested to ^PP^^ * ^ ^^ p^^ents and friends wdl assist m 

^^^::^:^^ :^^;^t^^ and aWa.. therefore 
The food furnished by ^.'^^J^^'^ . j^ (ronv home except under the 

Academy girls are ^^.^^^^^^.^^^^^^ 

tollo>ving conditions: At l^^^^^J^"^ ^^^^^ ^wl, or fish, and must not 

exceed 5 lbs. in wcjght (this .. ^^^^'^^^^^ ^^,y,,^,y. Academy girls arc al^ 
Saturday after Thanksg.vmg Day On ^ ^^^^ ^^^^^^^^ ^ 

allowed to receive a smal box o ^^^.^^ ^^j^^^^ QccasionaUy a smaU 
^«,*t«ay«al!«d.l.W. ^^^^-^^f j^ J.^ on Saturday. Fru.t may be 
box of candy or homemade cooU^ my ^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^^ ^ g,,,„ to 
furnished at any tune, t nut may 

should be prepaid to avoid ^elay; ^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^,^.^ °^^'";"""^:a!r 'by 

Car.a/U<^«»w.-^^«8irUarereq ^^ ^^^ ^^^ d ^ b^ 

ate inspected dally. O^;^ ^'i^^' ^^^^.X forenoon (the weekly Hobday) 
8:00, when recitations begin. ^^^.^^ ' ^nd are inspected at ten o'clock 
I, nK>ms are given a more thorough d^^ng a ^^^ ^^^^^^^ ^ ^^^^ ^^^^ 

A list of the rooms with marks the> receive necessary, 

tn rb^Uetia board. yrZ'i;^^^T.:J^ZU^^ in the Auditonu. 
i/.„j. 3/«ii««.-AU bouse PUP^^^J^^^ ^^^ gj^en by the Dea 

Monday forenoon for half an hour, ^t ^'^;^^ manners, indudmg sue 

ol Women on various -^iecU t-chmg ^^^.^^^ ^,, ,£ ,00ms, dep.r 

matteis as table mamiers neatness and tas 

tnent in school and in public. dining-room seats ten and 

The i>i«i»«-^*'^-'^'* ^"^^ f ,h« CoUeRe girls assists at each tabl 

prided over by a "^^^^ <^:^^t S^S dia-g-room are chang- 
presiding in the absence of the teacher, bca 



19 2 7 

every six weeks, so that each girl ha. an opportunity of coming in contact with 
several of the teachers and varying groups of girb 

The .SV/.../ £?ay.»^The MThool hours are from 8:o5^ir;io and i:ro«,:,s. 
Evening study hour, rom 6 14 5-9:00. The forenoon .tudy h broken by Ll\ 
exercises at iD:ao. After 3:40 the girts either have gymnasium work or exer- 
cise out of doors. 1 he dressmg^bell ring* at j : 15. After dinner the library b 
ojjen and all the magazines and newspapers are avaiiabte for general reading 
The gyimiasiura is also o[x^n for informal dancing and the parlors in the varioi^ 
tialJs are at the disiJOsal of the girlu who prefer to gather there 

Syxturday iJtewiiig.-Saturday evening and Monday afternoon are for 
recreation. Saturday evening usually there are cnterUimnenta or parties of 
some kind which include all of the girk Each dust entertains the whole 
school at a party, and usually several classes also give, in the Auditorium, en- 
tertainments which are open to the public Besides these functions there arc 
various class parties, birlhday spreads, luncheons, or dinners prepared and 
served by the girls with the asi>istancc or under the supervision of one of the 
teachers. In the spring and fall there are nmny picnics and walking and 
other parties, the open and rolling country around the School being par- 
ticularlv favorable for such out-of-door interests. A teacher always accom- 
panies the girls on such occasions, and they are not aUowcd to Interfere with 
regular school work- 

Class Ccunstlars.—Ezdi dass elecU a member of the Faculty as dasi 
counselor to assist in and superintend all dass activities, 

AH secret societies are forbidden in the School 

Religious Life of the Scho&L—D^ly chapel services are held, attended by 
all teachers and pupils. 

A weekly prayer-meeting fa sustained by the Young Women's Chriftian 
Association. AU pupib go to the Baptist or Methodist church and Academy 
pupils attend Sunday school. Sunday evening a vesper service for the mem- 
bers of the School is held, led by the President, by one of the teachers, or by 
the Y.W.C.A., or by an outside speaker once a month, llie intention b that 
the influences in the School shall be those of a refined Christian borne. 

Rcgisimtim Hours are on the day preceding the opening of each terra and on 
the day of opening. Money paid for extras (music, art, etc.) may be trans- 
ferred a registration is changed, but will not be returned after the icraeater 
opens. See also p. 43, sec. a* 

AU Businas Communimtiom should be addressed to the President. 

Diplcmas are granted pupils who complete the work either in the Sdiolastk 
Department or in Music, Art, or Elocution, and in College Home Eeomnnici 


^ . ^_ ^n E S S H I M E R S_CH 

ytf«»^ H^^OT««'j Christian Association 

' r r. T«<»mtain5 a weekly prayer-meeting, encourages social 

TMs organuauon ^^^^^^^^ ,^>JJ„,i ,,,dcnt.' gatherings, takes 

life anxong the pupils, ,^«^^ ° . » ^c^ionaUy, and seeks in various ways to 

in the world. YW,C.A. 


P«.ident. ^^f^ll^^^l. Membership Comnuttec. Jessie Brown. 

Secretary, ^^^l^'^^^rn Hn ncc Cornmitlee, Kathcrinc Tyerell. 

Jr"''n d.l Ser^cc Comnullee, Gene Harri^n. 
Chiiuman J*^^^^;^^^^^^^^ Committee. Ruth TouzaUn. 

sra^s;: ?u -^^ --" ^'- 

Cluirman Social Commiltce, Ruth Smith 
cSan Advisory Board, Miss Momson. 

Tht Frames Shimer Diversion Club 

«;Wmer Diversion Club is an organization open to the whole 

The Frances Shimer 1^'"*^^'; . - ^^ membership and no dues. lhi» 

student body; there are "^ "^^"^'^^J^' ^"^^^^ .^emngs for the School and 

Z^ gives frequent e.tertam-en ^ ti^da^J^ «J,,^ ^,^,.,ai Club. 

public. It sponsors, ^^so, the Art cm 

Travel Club, and Bird Club. J 

Th Educational Aid Association 

-^r^^r lt^1re^^Syt:S::s^or alumnae and teachers and 

President. Mrs. W. ^^ ^f «' ^,y 
Vlcc.Pn»dcnt, Mrs- O. K McKenney. 

Tttaauret. Mis. J. "' ^;^"•^ -.^^ Mrs. W, P. McKee. 
Chairman Students' Aid Committee, m« 
^^ Library Committee. M«. J. H. Mile*. 

Alumnat Association 

Organiwd June 6, 19U. 
Pieidcnt. Beth Hostetter, 'oa. 


CALENDAR FQr 192 6 AND 1927 


Vice-President, Jc«lc Campbell, ^07. 

StcrelAO' and Treasurer, Horeiice Turncy McKce '^^ 

CommiUee: Helen Moore, ',8, l^m. iZ^^, 'fc, Helen Pmt, 'iS, lUte 

Order for the Day 

7:00. BreakfaiM. 

7:30* RecrcatloQ. 
8 ros^i a : to. Study » reciutiom, practice, itudlo. 
10: 30- 1 o : 40, Chapel. 
It: 30. Lunch» 
s MO- 3 : ts* Study p recitalions, »tudio. 
3 : 4c^ S = ^ S Recreation and pbytlcal culture. 

5;3a Umner, 
6;iS- 6:45. Visiting hour. 
6:45^ 9:00* Study and practice. 

g:^o* Ligbtiout 

Saturday evening, recreation. 

Monday, study houn, io:oo-n:4S *^rf 6:45-9^00 r.M* No rcdtatloo 00 

Monday afternoon, recrvatioii and ibopfriiig* 

Sunday, 1:30-5:00 P.M., quiet hour, 7:15 9M,, ve^>fvi. 


T H E 


Junior College Students, igzj-zd 


Alkire, Virglma - - * 
Anden^n, Grctchea E. . 
Anderson, Mary Lucye. 
Andiew, Elbuibcth . ^ 
Arnold, Alelhii :^Iadelitie 
Aros^cmcna, Selma Muric 
Augustine, Mildred Ethelyn . 
Bachmann, EBtclla M. - - • 
Bailey, Marian Alice , . • 
Baker, Reine Driggs . . - 

Barry, Jean . . ■ * 

Bashaw, Hazel Leota . . 

Bates, Katherinc Lee < 

Bear, Sarah Anna , . - ■ 
Bcaudin, Ruth Martha. ^ ^ 

Beaver, Adclioe M, . ■ • 
Bowen, LucUe Louise . ^ 
Bower, Eugenia . * • - 
Bovv-man, Lillian HaU . - 
Boylan, Margie Lou . * 
Brcarton» Mary Helen • . 
Brown, Je:y^ie Margaret . 

Brown, Elii^beth Mercedes 

Butler, Jeanettc Emery . 

CampbeU, Virginia Bean . 

Carr, Julia Monnicr. . * 

Carri^S K*^i*^^ ^^*^^ ' ' 
CluTpman, Emogenc * • 
Coshun, Janice Loukc . . 
Crockelt, Jeanncttc ^farlha 
DanieU, Virginia Gertrude. 
Dawson, Dorothy Medrith. 
DcLatour, Ruth Geraldine. 
Drees^Tnan. Gertrude Ann . 
Ely, Anita Eli^beth , * 
Engberg, Evelyn Lillian . 
Erickson, Lillian Mane. , 
Erzinger, Isabel May . - 
Evans, Camellii Kathr>^n 
Fcnske. Gcrtnide l^ui^ 
Fike, Vu^ian . - - 

Fi-hcr. Mar^ret Mignon 
Flynn, Mar>' Bishop * 

Green view 
, Fremont, Neb, 
, , Kankakee 
. . , Chictigo 
, Chinookj Mont. 
Panama, Republic de Panama 
South Bend, Ind. 
, , Chicago 
. , Stockton 
Denver, Colo. 
. . Galc:?burg 
, , . Chicago 
Steamboat Rock, Iowa 
Butte, Mont, 
, . , Ml Carroll - 

, . RoHe, Iowa 
. , . . Riverside 
, . . . Gfiiyville 
Steamboat Rock, Iowa 
^ . , Savanna 
, . . Savamim 
^ , . Chicxigo 
. . Oak Park 
Scales Mound 
Washington, Iowa 
. Bennett, Iowa 
. Seattle, Wash. 
, . Bcloit, Wis. 
, . Chicago 
Owens^vUle. Ind 
Lakola, Iowa 
. Itonwood, Mich- 
, , . Rockfordj 
. . Kanl 
Linn Grove, Iowa 
. MiUcdgevilleJI 
Wichita, Kan. 





P Q R 19 2 6 AND 1927 

FulnitT^ Rulli HlizabeLh 
Garrett^ Atimi Lee . . 
Glrde>% Zok Helen , , 
Coeppin^er^ Helen Elizabeth 
Gcxk!i% Mary Elizabeth 
Gmlmin^ Mary Frances 
Grtervwiild, Harriet Natalie 
Grhnm, Lillian Murle . 
Grobben, Helcfi G, . 
Ciovc, Almsi Evelyn 
Huqwr, Vcni Marion . 
IlarrisoDi Gene Elia^bctb 
Haven, Anilicr L. . 
Hay, Ruth Eleanor * . 
Higl)cc» Helen Ji^tdk , 
Hill, Durotliy Jane . , 
Hoj*e, Eleanor . 
Hooper, Eflhcf . 

Howell, Ruth I 

Hower, Beth Dove . 
Joiilyn, Louise Antoinette 
Keniiedy» Athena Ciirotine 
Kennedy» Wis Coition . 
Kcrnoh;in» I^nmccs K, . 

Kinney, Mary Ramon . 

Kirkpatrick, AnnabcUe. 

Kirki>a tricky EILaabetb Margaret 

Kun^tiidier, Marian 

Lyfortt, Helen Jane . , 

McBraily.&lith Helen. 

McCall, Helen . . . 

Miicdoiiald, Helen Eisther 

Macindoe, Eliayibelh . 

MacMaster, Mary Eli«al>elh 

Merry, Helen R, * . 

Mershon^ Dorothy , . 

Mcrirow, Sylvia May . 

Meyer, Wahelmina * . 

Milter^ Tngar. . , ^ 

MitchelL Jo Carol , . 

Sloorc, Charlotte Blanche 

Munsen. Mary VLrf;inb 

Vrlon, Alice Frances . 

Xorri.^, Anna May * 

O'Boylc, Jane Elijiabeth 

Mishawaka, Ind. 

. Alcdo 

'^lyton, Iowa 

Hfionc, Iowa 

. StiawncCp Okla. 

.^fovillf , Iowa 


\Uiw*tukce, Wu, 
Mt. Carroll 


Cellar Rapkli, Iowa 

. Freniont, Xcb. 

Ml. OirroU 

Ikjone, Iowa 

Itcloit, Win, 

. Xewjirk 



1^1 nark 


, . Dululh, Minn, 



Mt CarK>U 

Mcholi, Iowa 

>k:hoU, Iowa 

. , Mt. C.r^ll 

Spirit l^kc. Vj- i 

, . Cherokee. Iowa 

orui Loj^ctgrnb, Me. 
. , . Mt. Carroll 

. . . Joliet 

Mt, CarroU 

. , BiJoit, Wii. 


. . Kvmnston 




Petrie, Kathryn . ■ ■ 
Pnist, Boris Claire . • 
Ramsey, Miraada ^ ^ 
Ready, Elsie. - - * 
Reeves, Kathr>^n Ellis . 
Rose, Berdit Alice . * 
Rosenow, Mae Freda . 
Russel, Mary Scott 

Wichita, Kaa, 

Greenlcaf, Wis, 

Springville^ Iowa 

, Farmer City 

, . Onawa, Iowa 

. . Ut, Carrol 

, Morrison^ 
. . Mapes, N,D- 

Sanders, Elizabeth Mac ..,**• , 

Shercr, Cberyle Barlene J 

Sherer, Mildred LuciUc [ [ [ [ [ [ Limi Grove, Iowa 

Shirk, Viola B ^ - ^^^^^ 

Schneider, Dessie Garaldine . . . . ^ ^ / Chicago 

Shlaes,BenaB • ^i Grange 

Simpson, Marion Annette . . - ,. ^ ."•-•' ' Galesbiirg 
Sinclair, Margaret ...■''■'**'*■ Mt. Carroll 

Smith, I.eonore Harrictte - * * ' Mt CarroU 

Smith, Delia LuciUe ] \ [ \ Silencer Jovva 

Smith, Olive. . * « * ' New CarliMe. Ind. 

Smilh, Ruth Eleanor . - * ■ • Coanelbville Pa. 

Soisson, Loui^ .,,.*••'•' ^^^^ Rodielle, N.Y. 

Solomon, Marjone L>t»n Chadwick 

Spealman^Evcb-nMac. \ [ [ \ \ Chadwick 

Spealman, Violet Anita. . , , . Chiaigo 

Steven, Marvel Elizabeth ^^.^^^^ y^^^^^ ^^^ 

Stewart, ElizATetrcU ' ^ . Benton Harbor, Mich. 

Sykcbi, Louise , . • * ^^^^^ 

Taft, Dorothy Jane. . * " s^xncer, Iowa 

Taggart, Virginia ....-■ • • * Lakota, N.D. 

Thai, Stella Dellafield '*'.... La Grange 

Tou^eahn, Ruth Harriet. . , . ■ ■ Berwyn 

Turner, Efo..ibeth . . . ' Detroit, Mich. 

Wade, Beatrice Annis , . - * [ [ [ . ^ Tipton. Io%va 

WaUick, Jcannettc , . . - ■ ' , Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Warner, Edith Dorothea - . • ' , . . Chioigo 

Wclton, Mabel Edith '']][[. Glencoe 

Whitet Muriel Ethel [ [ . - La Grunge 

Williams, Alma Bemice '''*''*', De Witt, lowaj 
Williams, Georgene Louise. ■ . * 





19 2 7 

Academy Students 

Barnes, Joscpfiinc Etoul^ 
Baron, Ruth .... 
Bertke, Jane Constaoce 
Bledf^e, Ndllc Marine , 
Boozar, Miriani Kli/aibcth 
Bowe» Helen Adeline , 
Branch, Lucile EmcUne 
Bumly, Bemita Elaine . 
Carr, EluabeUi . . . 
CaveB&ugh, Helen Mary 
Chit tick, E the! . . , 
Cooke, Mary Eltziibcth. 
Cromwell, Janet Andrews 
Crooker, Farilyo Ruth . 
Daviii, Sam Jaync . 
DiivU, Ed nil Wrne . , 
Dunn, Mary 
Ewlng, Josephine Joan . 
Fcnikc, Alice Carolyn . 
Fen&ke, ^furguerite ICdytbe 
Hnky, Sara KIkabeth . 
Eraser, Marion Dclphlnc 
Freer, Marjone Eugenic 
Fryer, Dorothy liar net 
GaddK tMith Sallce • 
Guylec, Fmnces . . , 
Hansen, Ethel , 
llarri;*, Isabel Gertrtidc. 
Johnson^ Marguerite Ida 
Keller, Kathcrioc . . 
Kirby, Annette Kathcrinc 
Kj*^r, Marjorie Jane - 
Klein, Lillian Elaine . 
I^ach, Dorothy Ann . 
Lenharl. Rachel Elizabeth 
Lundberg, Adelyn ^faric 
McCuUough, ilary Louise 
MacKen/ae. Muriel Eurydice 
Marshall, Helen EliJEabcth 
Mctbkcr, Jeanne Elixabctli 
Mcves, Virginia l-ec 
Murray, Mary Fiances Crcwcs 

Panama, Republic dc Panam& 
St. Paul, Minn. 
. * . Chicago 
Sioux City, Iowa 
. ChioM^o 
v\me*, Iowa 
Ccttaj Kapidft^ Iowa 
- , Chicago 
Orlando, Ha, 
. , Stmrt, Neb. 
. Chicago 
Ur/:tiiy\i<m, Ind, 


, . Kcwanec 

Kerjii^tre, HI), 


, CbicaRo 


, EvgtnBlon 

. . ¥,v^mum 

Milwaukee, Wk 

, Park Ridgt 

. . Oak Park 

. « Bvafttton 

. Peoria 

Kcdfi.fd. Mich. 

. . Chicafo 

. . Chicag)^ 

, . CMcafo 

Owatonna, Mlna. 

HaiJtlton, N.D. 

. Oak Park 

C^rntral aty, Neb. 

, . Chicigo 

. . Pontiac 

Muncie. Ind^ 

Seattle, Wa*h 

, . Chk^fo 



_. , vi;.,nK»+K Omaha, Neb. 

Myers. Helen tl^^^th * ■ ' ; ; Cbioigo' 

?ageU^rC^^^^^ • *.**■■■■■•■••■ Sycamore 

Peter«.n. Ruth Elizabeth YpsilLnU S 

Phdps, Elizabeth Jane • ■ • ^aUket;. Iowa 

PhilliDS, Laurel Eliza *,m i ym- 

rnuiii», ^ „„-.»!» Milwaukee Wi3. 

PoUchcck, Myra Jeannctte Chicaga 

pouock, Edythe ;::::: chicaKo 

PoUock Florence .. • • • ■ ^^ 

Porter, Sarah Ebzabeth ^ . Fanner City 

Ready. Bessie Rae ^^^,^^ j^^ 

Reed, Emily ^Vhcclock • ^^.^^^^ 

Reeves, Agnes IvUis ■'■';.... ChicaRO 

Bidden, VmanI'mjse ['.... Detroit. Mich. 

Roberts, Virginia Elamc Chicago 

Robin«)n, Evelyn Jean 1 *.'.'. *. Chicago 

Robinson, Helen LuciUe CliicaRO 

Rogers. Klcnc Washburn ' Stockton 

Runkle. Dorothy Leone Detroit. Mich. 

Sanborn, Ruth Margaret CliicaKO 

SchoenfeUl, Margaret Helen Chicago _ 

SchuU, Georgia Rose MarshaU, Mich. ■ 

Scntz, Loul«c Chicago ■ 

Smith, Kos.ilincl Emily , . . . Decatur ™ 

Snyder, M'Llsse Irene '.['.,.. Hcloit, \VU. 

Steinaker, Kathryn Jane Berwj-n 

Stromer, Eleanor Cordona Oak Park 

SttonK, Marjoric Carver Evanston 

Taylor, Dcrnice Ann , . . , Cliicago 

Theiscn, Florence Irene . . \ . Sullivan 

Thompson, Grace Jane \ . . Constantinc, Mich. 

Tratdes, Dorothea Minneapolis, Minn. 

Tufty, Margaret Dclavan, Wis. 

Tyrrell, Katherine Bradley Chicago 

van \Vcstnim,Elitabeth Helen Schade ['.'.'... Stockton 

WTiitc, LoUta Colista Chicago 

Widder, Aimec Selma . , Rifle, Colo. 

Wilder, Margaret Ferris ' ' Rushford, Minn. J 

Williams, Judith Miriam Reed City. Mich. 

Witherell, Harriette Ruth ' * _ 



Adolphsoti, Svca. . . . • , , Mt. Carti)H 

Bamesp Di. T>aHy '••'''****_,,. Savanna 

ConcU* Harriet , ' 



Downingp FJeanor Marcelb 
Edwards, Kathryn Marcelk 
Ferguscn, liin^Jdl .... 
FettcroU, Horace , , . 

Fuller, iJclh 

GwllRoririM . . 
Hattciip liclen Marir 
HawlKckcr, 0!i%'tr 
Hciidrick<i» KliiiibiiJi 
I towcTi Wttndii . 
Hurley, Anila , . 
I&entiart, Arthur, , 
KipniSf Koi^ 

Merchiinl, Khther . 

MftorCj Marjone, , 

My€i^, Mr^. Sherman . 

Richlcr, Mrs, Henry 

Rowbnd, Loreti . 

Rucdcbusch, Ckra 

Sack, Vivian 

Schreiner, Delia , 

Slit/ei, Kalherine 

Turnbaught Mary 

\Vhite# Vcmcttc 

WolfpDofothy . 

Wolfp Grace . , 

Wolf, Katljryn . 

Woo<l, Evelyn . 

Zuck, Mary Cathtriih 

j 9 2 6 A N D 19 2 7 

Mt. CarroU 
Mt, Carroll 

Mt, Carroll 

Me. airoll 




Nft. Carroll 


Ml. CarroU 

Ml Carroll 

Mt, CarroU 

Mt. Carroll 

Ml CajToU 


Mt, Cafrr>ll 

Mf , Carroll 

Mr. CairoU 


Mt. CarroU 

Mt QirfoU 


Li nark 


Mr. Carroll 


Florida . . 
Illinois. . 
Indiana. . 
Iowa. , 
Maine. . 

3 ;Miduf?an lo North Omkota 4 

1 ^ft. . *. ^ OkkhoBUi .,... I 

.156 }v I Pa&amm * 

S MonUn;t 3 

_ H NebraikA, . . s 

I Xew York. . i 

PeitAsylvaaia. 1 

\V-t»liinjtton . t 

Vv bccmfiio . . 9 

Total, 242 from iq »utc« 

Academy. Si 

JumorCollf^f!€. ... laS 
S|>coals 53 







Academy ^ 

Martha Elizabeth Barnhait, Danville 
Agnes Pauline Beery, Garwin, Iowa 
Elizabeth Bniyton, Evanston 
Maribcl Joan Canan, East Chicago, Ind. 
Esther Louise Cavan, Minneapolis, Minn. 
Gertrude Clemens, West Mctlenry 
Harriet Fanny Deutsd\, Grand Rapids, 
Mich. ■ 

Anne LouL<«j Donovan, Chicago Heights 
Gertrude Louise Fcnske, Chicago 
Margaret Carolyn llcssler, Berwyn 
Annette Phoenix Huntley, Reedsburg, 

Helen Elizabeth Kay, Watscka 
Florence Elizabeth Reiser, Danville 
Thercse Lemercier, Mayvi'ood 
Jean McCloy, Sterling 

iYiui...- - - , Janet Vina MilU, Jackson, Mich. 

Ruth Winifred Ramcy, Hampton, Iowa ^^^^ Elizabeth O'Boyle, Evanston 
Norma Henrictte St. Germam, Kankakee ^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^ Sterling ] 
Alta Sherrard, Sherrard Genevieve Pflceger, Fowler, Ind. 

Helen Terry, SJdell ' \'irsinia EUcn Smith, Clitcago 

. ' livciyn May Speabnan, Chadwick 
Dorothy Jane Taft, Elgin 
Mary Todd, Elgin 
Ruth Harriet Toiizalin, Jm Grange 
Alma Bemice Williams, La Grange 
Georgenc I-ouise Williams, De Witt, low 

Junior ColUgc 
Maurine Mice Bogert, Oclwein, Iowa 
LiUian Hall Bo\>-man, GrayviUe 
Martha Ruth Bowman, Grayville 
Dolores Beall Charlton, Apple River 
ilUdi'ed EtheK-n Clendenen, Streator 
Frances Maxinc Corbin, Galesburg 
Mar>' Alice Keighin, Kempton 
Emily Rose Klein, Chicago 

lima Louise Lambert, Savanna . ._ 

Doris Eleanor Landborg, Elgin 
Hazel Winifred Lenhart, Bismarck, N.D 
Waltressa Leslie Lunt, Taintor, Iowa 
JIuriel Phillippa Martin. Clinton lovva 
Helen Louise Oliver, San Diego. Cahf. 
"Dorothy Jane Parker, Scottdale, Pa. 
Dorothy Pbimps, Mt. Carroll 
Muriel Esther Preble, Huniboldt, Iowa 



19 2 7 

Events^ i^ij^z^ 

September lo. Movie, ''The Hoosier Scboolmaj^ier " 
12. Ulio's Who I>arty, YAV.C.A. Oihinet 
J9: fS'yIwS^ ^'*^'''' '^Hducation and Religion," 

^^^ y^P^* ^\P^ ^"^f "My Trip around the World.*^ 
a6. "kid Party," Athletic Association 
27, Vcftpers, YAV.CA. 

October $. Open Night, 

"^^ Sr '"^Vi ^- P;J't*'^'"^1f^^'^ *^'^' "^"^^ ™ Tribes of Lu^od/' 

10, Movie, "Sally of the Sawdust." 

11. Vespe^, Dr. A. G liaker, University of Chicago, '*The Second Mile.'* 
t4, Carol Robinson, J^ianist. 

17. Diversion Club, subscription dance. 

tS. Vespers, Mrs, McKec, **The Life of Frances Wood Shimer/' 

24, Movie, "Broken Blossoms^/' 

2$, Vespers, Mr. Joseph Koshaba, speaiker for the Near East Relict. 
51, Hallowe'en From, Academy Juniors. 

November 1* Vespers, Dean McKee. 

7. Dr. C. T. Holman, University of Chicago, "The High Way and the Low 
Academy Senior Play, "The Gypsy Trail." 
8* Vespers, Misses Allyn and Wallace, music program. 

13, ArtU't recital J Muenzer Trio. 

14, Mo\'ie, 'i.onj> Live the King." 

15, Vespers, Rev. Mark F. Sanborn, Detroit, "Equipment for Life's Ad* 


21. Illusinited talk and readings, Margaret Gardner. 

22. Vespers* Miss Bcrkstrcsscr, readinf^, "The Rock/* 

26. Thanksgiving: Hockey Game, College vs. Academy; Chapel Service; 
Thanksgiving dinner; Prom. 

25. Y.W^C.A. Bazaar. 

29* Vespers, Misses Emerson and Fortna, "Friendly Stars." 

December 3. Mrs. Evelyn Wood, Central Council for Nursing Education, talk. 

5. Expression RecitaK 

6. Vcsprs, Dean McKee, "Faith." 

ro. Art] St Recital, Vera Poppe and Edna Swamon Ver Haar* 

15. Music recital 

13. Vespers, Misses Fox and Fortna, "The Other Wise Man/* 

14. Christmas Party. 

iS^iS. Dr. All>'n K. Foster, visitor. Baptist Board of EducaUon. 

Tanuary 0. Diversion Club, subscription dance. 

10. Vespers, Dr. J. M. P. Smith, University of Chicago, '*The Place of 
Humor in Religion." 

16. Advertising Party, Athletic Association. 

17. Vespers, Dean McKce, "Pcnnancnt Elements of Religson. 
25. Faculty evening: Reading by Ruth Shannon Cumfer, *i6, 
24. Ve'^pcrs, Miss Pollard, "Pi Phi Mountain School." 

to. IVIovie, "Don 0; Sf)n of Zorro/' , , ^ „ 

31. Vespers, Misses Seidel and Luenisnan, "Stones of Oui Hymns. 

February 6, Open Night. . 

7. Vespers, Dean McKee, "Opportunity. 
13. College SopJiomore Play, "A Single Man, 


Junhr Colki^ 

LUlianHalJ !!<.»•«»• Cwute 

i.r tK^ l^uth Bowman, Ura>^iiie 
So'iS Charlton. Apple River 

Mary .Mice KeigHn-Kemptoa 

Emily Rose Klein, Chiotgo 

?^a Louise Lan^bert, Savanna . „„ 

Dom Eleanor Undborg, Elgin . 

HaS Winifred Lcnhart. Bismarck. N.D. 
S Phillippa Martin, Clinton I^a 

Men Loubc Oliver. San Diego, Cabf . 

Dorothy Jane^-1'"'!,^*'^^' 
norotby PhiBips. Mt. Carroll 

SSWher Preble, Humboldt I-^ 

Rutb Winifred Ramcy, Hampton, W 
NoraHenxiette St. Germain, Kankakee 

Alta Sherrard, Shcrrard 
Helen Terry, Sidell 

Martha Elizabeth Barnhart, Danville 
Agnes PauUne Beery, Garwin, Iowa 
Elizabeth Brayton, Evanston 
Maribel joau Canan, East Chicago Ind. 
Esther Louise Cavan, Minneapolis. Minn. 
Gertrude Clemens, West McIIenry 
Hanict Fanny Dcutsch, Grand Rapids, 

Mich, ,r^ • I.* ' 

Anne Louu* Donovan, Chicago Heights 
Gertrude Louise Fenskc, Chicago 
Margaret Carolyn Hesdcr, Bcr%s-yii 
Annette Phoenix Huntley, Recdsburg, 

Helen EUzabeth Kay, Watscka 
Florence Elizabeth Keiser. Danville 
Thercse Lemcrcier, Maywood 
Jean McCloy, Sterling 
Janet Vina Mills, Jackson, Mich. 
Jane Elizabeth O'Boylc, Evanston 
Sophy Marie Perry, StcrUng 
Genevieve Pflcegcr, Fowler, Ind. 
\'ir«ima Ellen Smith, Chicago 
. . ' i^vJyn May Spcalman, Chadwick 

Dorothy Jane Taft, Elgin 

Mary Todd, Elgin 

Ruth Harriet Toiizalin, La Grange 

AhnaBemicc Williams, La Grange _ 

GeorgeneT-ouise Williams Dc Witt, Iowa 




19 2 7 

Events^ igzj-z6 

SeDtember xo. !Movie, "The Hoosier Schoolmaster." 
^ 13. Who's Who Party, Y W.C.A, Oibinet. 

13. Ve.^pcr^, Dr. Nathnnicl Butler, "Education and Religion/' 
ic). Picnics, Y.W.C.A. 

30. V^espcrs, Mr, Carlos Smith, "My Trip around the World." 
26* **KJd Party»** Athletic Association. 

27. Vespers, Y,W,C.A. 

October 3^ 0pm Night. 

4. Vespers, Mr. E. D, lle-^ter, illustrated talk, "The Hill Tribes of Lu^on." 

10. Movie, "Sally of the &iwdu!;t/' 

11. Vespers, Dr. A. G. Baker, University of Chicago^ ^The Second Mile," 

14. Caro! Robinson, Pianist, 

17. Diversion Club, subscription dance. 

r8, VespeiB, Mrs. McKee, *'The Life of Frances Wood Shimcr," 

24. Movie, ''Broken Blossoms/' 

35, Vespers, Mr. Joseph KoHhaba, si>€aker for the Near East Relief. 

31. Hallowe'en Prom, Academy Juniors. 

November i* Vespers, Dean McKee. 

7, Dr; C, T. Holman, University of Chicago, "The High Way and the Low 

Academy Senior Play, '*The Gypsy Trail." 

8. VespcrSj Misses AUyn and Wallace, music program, 

13. ArliLit rccitj\l, MuenzerTrio* 

14. Movie^ *i^nf^ Live the King/' 

15. Vespers, Rev. Mark F, Sanborn, Detroit, "Equipment for Life*s Ad- 

21. Illustrated talk and readings, Margaret Gardner. 
2^. Vespers, Miss Berkstresser, rcadioKr "The Rock/' 
36. Thanksgiving r Hockey Game, College vs. Academy j Chapel Service j 

Thanksgiving dinner; Prom. 
28. Y.W.CA. Iteaar, . ^, ^ 

29* Vespers, Misses Emerson and Fortna, 'Tricndly Stars* 

December 3, ST rs. Evelyn Wood, Central Council for Nursing Education, talk. 

5. Expression Recital. 

6. Vespers, Dean McKee, "Faith/' 

10. Artist Recital, Vera Poppe and Edna Swanson Ver Haar. 

12. Music recital ^. ^ , «r- -m, » 

13. Vespers, Misses Fox and Fortna, "The Other Wise Man/' 

14. Christmas Party. , ^ .t^, ,- 
15-18- Dr, Allyn K. Foster, visitor, Baptist Board of Education. 

January 0. Diversion Club, subscription dance. 

10, Vespers, Dr, J. M. P. Smith, University of Chicago, "The Place of 
Humor in Religion." 

16. Advertising Party, Athletic Association. , ^ ,. . „ 

17, Vespers, Dean McKee, 'l^ermanent Elements of Rehgion, 
2%, Faculty evening: Reading; by Ruth Shannon Cunifer, 16. 
24. Vespers, Miss Pollard, '*Pi Phi Mountain School. 

^o. Movie, "Don Q, Son of Zorro/' r ^ rr 

31. Vespcts, Misses Seidel and Luenzman, "Stones of Our H>Tiins. 

Febniary 6. Open Night, . 

7, Vespers, Dean McKee, ^^Opportunity 
13. College Sophomore Play, "A Single Man. 


S C H O 

Tt Vespers, Miss Tborecn. . 

\t ^\Siiton Prom, Academy Seniors. 

t iS^^n^Si^^ Gn.ce Wood Jes. 

27. Movie. _,, „ , 
sLvespcfi, Miss Parker. 

^^'^^ ;: ?i:pS"l^^''j2K "Our Attitude toward Life." 

'^- ^i^SrS'l^? Gerald Bimey Smith. University of Chicago 

i^^i % Movie, "Shore Leave.' 

^P"^ rvespei^, Miss Morrison. 

10 College Sophomore i rom. 

n. Vc&pers, Miss Chamberlain. 

\l ?SpT^%mI'shai!et Mathews. University of Chicago. 
24*. Movie, "Graustark." 
2$. Vespers, Miss Peters. 

^'"^y Vc&sSlGlee Club recited. 

Vespers, Dean McKee. 
ft Arndemy Freshman-Sophomorc Party. ™ - „„ 

V™, Dr. Theodore "G. Soares, University of Chicago, 
lo" Graduate Music recital. 
II. Founders' Day, picnic. 
tc College Freshmen Play. 
i6. VespcK^.YAV.CA. 
17. MayFfete. 

%: vSeS O- George D. Fuller. University of Cliicago. 
2Q Espiesdion recital 

•' Chicago. 

Baptist Church. Chicago. 


Concerning Wills and Annuities 

Have you remembered the School in your will? It has no resources 
except Mrs. Shimer's estate and its income from pupils. Use this form 
for bequest: 


I aho give and bequeath to Tub Frances Smuim Acadbmt of tm Qnivhsitt of 

*^"*^^^^ ~ -^ — dollars for the purposes of the 

Academy, as specified m ihc Aci of Incorporatioo, Aod I hereby direct my executor (or 
executors) to pay said sum to the Treasurer of iatd Academy, takiog hit receipt thcfcfor, 
within —months after my decease, 


I aUo give, bequeath, and devise to The Fmahcbs Sbiuie Academt or thb Univsmitt 

OP CuiCAOO one certain loc of Jand with the buildings thereon standing (here desaibe the 

premises with exactocsi and partiojiaricy) to be held and possessed by the said Academy^ 

its successors and assigns forever, for the purposes specified in the Ace of Incorporation, 

Write the President concerning annuities. 

The Books of Account of this Institution arc audited by Lybrand 
Ross Brothers & Montgomery, chartered public accouutants of New 
York, Pittsburgh, Philadelphia, Chicago.